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LIBRARY-COLLEGE PARK 



a 



TWENTY-SIXTH 



ANNUAL REPORT 



—OF THE— 



State 




1 
J 



;ation 



SHOWING THE COIsD 



F THE 



PUBLIC SCH 



U 



JJl 



MARYLAND, 



-FOR THE— 



Year Ending July 31st, 1892. 




BALTIMORE, MARYLAND, 

PRESS OF THOMAS & EVANS, 
1893. 



1115 



I 




X 



STATE OF MARYLAND, 

Office of the State Board of Education, 

.Baltimore, January 3, 1893. 

To His Excellency, Frank Brown, 

Governor of Maryland: 

Sir : I have the honor to transmit to you the Annual 
Report of the State Board of Education, for the fiscal and 
school year ending July 31, 1892, with accompanying docu- 
ments, as required by law. 

Very respectfully. 

Your obedient servant, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, 

Secretary. 



OF THE 



State Board of Edu(;atio9. 



The following summary, in connection with the accompany- 
ing tables, exhibits in a condensed form the most important 
facts connected with the administration of the public school 
system of the State, for the fiscal and school year, ending in 
the city of Baltimore, December 31, i8gi, and in the counties, 
July 31, 1892, 

The several items are compared with the corresponding 
items for 1890, in the city of Baltimore, and for 1891 in the 
counties : 

Number of schools in Baltimore city 148 

"the counties 2,115 

Total 2,263 

Being an increase in 1892 of 27 

Number of different pupils, city 66,836 

counties 122,293 

Total 189,129 

Being a decrease in 1892 of 85 

Highest number enrolled in one term, city.. 52,543 

" " counties 106,928 

Total — 159,471 

Being a decrease in 1892 of 844 

Average number in daily attendance, city 42,898 
" " " counties 62,165 

Total 105.063 

Being a decrease in 1892 of 1,107 ' 



vi Annual Report of the 

Niim>)er of teachers, city 1,301 

counties 2,750 



Total ^ 4^51 

Being an increase in 1893 of 84 

Number of months schools were open, city 10 

counties 8.8 



Average for the State 

Same as in 1891. 

Receipts from all sources, city $ 832,737.97 

counties 1,142,152.84 



Total $1,974,890 .81 

Being a decrease in 1892 of..$12,218.63 

Amount paid for teachers' salaries, city....$ 775,455.70 

'• counties 804,955.53 



Total $1,580,411.29 

Being an increase in 1892 of $01,167.48 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses, city $ 144,800.51 

Amount i:)aid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses, counties 112,533.07 



Total $257,399 .58 

Being a decrease in 1892 of $129,221.75 ~ 

Amount paid for books and stationery, city $ 53,030.19 

" " ^' counties 46.543.01 



Total ^ $100,179 .20 

Being a decrease in 1892 of $057.02 " 

Amount paid for rent, fuel and other inci- 
dentals, city $ 94,742.09 

Amount paid for rent, fuel and other inci- 
dentals, counties 57,512.17 

Total...^ $152,254 .86 

Being an increase in 1892 of....$949.87 

Total expenses for public school purposes, 
city $1,008,701.15 

Total expenses for public school purposes, 
counties ^ 1.099,005.20 



Tot^il - $2,168,30 0.35 

Being a decrease in 1892 of $08,857.98 



state Board of Education. 

Excluding the city of Baltimore, the county schools 
the following results: 



Number of schools ~ 2,ll.j 

Increase in 1892 

Total number of scholars enrolled 122,293 

Decrease in 1892 

Highest number enrolled in one term 100,928 

Decrease in 1892 

Average number enrolled 96,254 

Decrease in 1892 

Average number in daily attendance 02,165 

Decrease in 1892 ~ 

Number in first grade 26,378 

Decrease in 1892 

Number in second grade , 17,643 

Decrease in 1892 , 



Number in third grade ^ 18,677 

Decrease in 1892 



Number in fourth grade 17,999 

Decrease in 1892 '. 



Number in fifth grade 18,966 

Decrease in 1892 



Number in sixth grade 8,514 

Decrease in 1892 



Number above sixth grade 3,754 

Decrease in 1892 

Number studying bookkeei^ing 2,322 

Decrease in 1892..... 

Number studying algebra 5,271 

Decrease in 1892...„ 

Number studying philosophy 3,410 

Decrease in 1892 

Number studying drawing 28,403 

Increase in 1892 

Number studying geometry 2,720 

Increase in 1892 ".. 



viii Annual Eeport of the 

m 

Number studying physioloj^y 17,238 

Increase in 1802 471 

Number of teachers (including assistants) 

—Men— white, 720; colored, 202; total 922 

Women— white, 1031; colored, 2i)7; total.. 1,828 

Total 2,750 

Increase in 1892 of 27 

Average number of months schools were 

Same as in 1891 

Amount received from State school tax, 
(white schools) free school fund and 

academic tlonations $ 340,043.80 

Decrease in 1892 | 45,118.45 

Amount received from State school tax ap- 
propriated to colored schools $ 94,597.06 

Decrease in 1893 $ 3,984.35 

Amount received from county tax | 480,905.40 

Decrease in 1892 $ 9,906.4 1 

Amount paid fortenchers' salaries $ 804,955.53 

Increase in 1892 $ 19,322.87 

Amount paid for building, repairing and 

furnishing school houses $ 112,533.07 

Increase in 1892 $ 7,125.64 

Amount paid for books and stationery % 46,543.01 

Decrease in 1892 $ 6,550.02 

Amount paid for supervision and office ex- 
penses 1 38,418.29 

Decrease in 1892 „ % 165.57 

Amount \)^\(\. for incidental expenses, in- 
cluding fuel and rent $ 57,512.17 

Increase in 1892 $ 1,686.15 

Amount paid foV interest $ 5.737.53 

Increase in 1892 $_ 1^^968.98 

Amount paid for miscellaneous expenses..^ 15,570.51 

Decrease in 1892 |_ 5,350^77 

Amount of indebtedness paid % 18,335.09 

Increase in 1892 2,451.40 

Total expenses for the public school pur- 
poses in the counties ~ ^ 11,099,005.20 

Increase iu 1892 $ 20,488.68 



state Board of Education, ix 

The items of expenditure which show an increase are: 

Teachers' salaries $ 19,322.87 

Building, repairing and furnishing 7,125.64 

Incidental expenses, fuel and rent 1,686.15 

Interest 1,968.98 

Indebtedness paid 2,451.40 

Total $ 32,555.04 

The items which show a decrease are: 

Books and stationery $ 6,550.02 

Supervision and office expenses 165.57 

Miscellaneous 5,350.77 

^Fotal. ...... $ 1 2, 066. 36 



.Showing a net increase of expenditure in 
1892 



$ 20,488.68 



STATE TABLES. 



• • • • . • • • • • • • • 



Xll 



Annual Report of the 



STATE TflBliES. 



The State tables annexed present the usual summary ot 
interesting facts. 

Table "A" shows the population of Maryland by coun- 
ties and the number of white and colored, according to the 
census of 1890. 

Table "B" shows the population between 5 and 20, and 
the quarterly distribution of the State school tax to the white 
schools of the several counties and the city of Baltimore. 

Table '*C" shows the colored population between 5 and 
20, and the quarterly distribution of the State school tax to 
colored schools of the several counties and the city of Balti- 
more. 

Table '*D" shows the assessed value of the property 
subject to taxation in the several counties, with the amounts, 
as ''State School Tax," ''Free School Fund," "Academic 
Fund," "Appropriation to Colored Schools" and "County 
School Tax." 

Table "E" shows receipts from all sources with the totals 
(including balances carried over). 

Table "F" shows the expenditures of the several counties 
under the items of teachers' salaries, incidental expenses, 
books and stationery, building, repairing and furniture, super- 
vision and office expenses, miscellaneous, interest, indebted- 
ness paid, with the balance on hand and the totals. 

Table "G" shows the number of pupils in the primary 
grades, and the number studying special branches. 

Table "H" shows the number of schools in each county, 
the number of months schools were open, the number of 
teachers, male and female, the number of different pupils, the 
average number of pupils enrolled and in attendance, and the 
highest number enrolled in one term. 



state Board of Education. 



Table shows the cost of the colored schools and the 
statistics (under the same heads as those mentioned in Table 
*'H") of the colored schools separately. 

Table "K" shows the receipts from all sources for col- 
ored schools (including balance carried over). 

Table ''L" shows the expenditures for colored schools 
under the heads mentioned in Table "F." 

Table "M" gives the statistics of the several colleges re- 
ceiving State donations, and of the State Normal School. 

Table **N" gives the statistics of the several schools and 
academies receiving State donations. 

The county reports give in detail the enrollment and the 
average attendance for each term, and the expenses of each 
individual school, under the heads of rent, fuel, repairs, inci- 
dentals, furniture, blackboards and stoves, books and teach- 
ers' salaries. Every citizen can thus know what the school 
in his district has cost, and may become the auditor of the ac- 
counts. It is believed that no State in the Union furnishes a 
similarly minute detail of expenses. 

Signed: 

FRANK BROWN, GOVERNOR, 

President. 

WILLIAM DALE, 

JAMES A. DIFFENBAUGH, 

JOHN D. WORTHINGTON, 

LOUIS L. BEATTY, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, Secretary. 



xiv 



Annual Reyort of the 



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SECRETARY 



xxviii Annual Report of the 



REPORT OF THE SECRETARY, 



The summary included in the report of the State Board of 
Education, and the State tables immediately following, give a 
comprehensive view of the condition of the Public Schools 
during the last school year, ending July 31, 1892. The statis- 
tical reports of the Board of Commissioners of Public Schools 
of Baltimore City, and of the School Commissioners of the 
several Counties of the State, present, in minute detail, th^^ 
facts concerning the schools, and show the receipts and dis- 
bursements for their support. The statements of the several 
County Examiners accompany the statistical reports. 

A circular was sent by the Secretary, to the President of 
each College and to the Principal of each Academy receiving 
a donation from the State, requesting, for publication in this re-, 
port, a succinct history of each of said institutions. The 
following replies have been received: 

ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE— Annapolis, Maryland. 

St. John's College, at Annapolis, the alma mater of so 
many of Maryland's most noted and honored sons, is charm- 
ingly situated on the banks of the Severn river, a few miles 
from the Chesapeake bay. Nothing in the country surpasses 
the picturesque beauty of its situation. 

Facing College avenue are McDowell Hall, the central 
building, with Pinkney Hall, named after William Pinkney, a 
distinguished Alumnus, and the residence of the president and 
vice-president on the left, and Humphreys Hall and two build- 
ings which professors occupy on the right. The campus, 
which slopes toward the avenue, embraces about twenty acres. 
The front lawn is shaded by large, handsome maples, lindens, 
poplars and other trees. Nearly in front of Pinkney Hall is a 
gigantic poplar tree, fresh looking and green, with ivy climbing 
up around its old boughs, which is supposed to be older than 
even the ancient city of Annapolis. The first treaty with the 
Indians is said to have been signed under its shade. Nearly 



state Board of Education, 



xxix 



every side of Pinkney Hall is covered with ivy, and the same 
vine is making its way over the other buildings, which gives 
them a venerable and dignified appearance. McDowell Hall, 
the central building, is four stories high, and in it are recita- 
tion rooms and offices. On the first floor is a large graduation 
hall, with a gallery above, upon which are hung shields with 
Latin and other inscriptions, giving the name of each gradu- 
ating class. A curious old belfry surmounts the structure, and 
a common cord, by which the bell is rung, passes down through 
the various floors. Everything about the old house carries one 
back to days long past. Even after this lapse of time can be 
seen places in the old hall filled in with bricks where pillars 
were to be put out and 'from which porches were to project. 
On the south side the places left for the pillars were never 
filled in. Near the eaves are blocks of wood inserted in the 
bricks, where cornices were to be placed, and in the library is 
a curious collection of rare old theological books from the old 
King William's School.' 

Humphreys Hall is used for the accommodation of the 
younger boys, and Pinkney Hall is occupied by the more 
mature college students. The view from the halls is attractive. 
The Severn river is on the left and in the rear of the ground, 
the Naval Academy further along on the left, and the town 
with the old State House and Governor's mansion in front and 
on the right. Such is St. John's College, whose history forms 
one of the most interesting chapters in the annals of Maryland. 

It reaches back in the continuity of its records to the 
earliest colonial times. The first effort to establish a college 
in Maryland was made by the General Assembly, convened in 
the city of St. Mary's, in the year 1671. An Act was then 
passed by the Upper House of Assembly for ''founding and 
erecting a school or college for the education of youth in learn- 
ing and virtue." 

This Act was returned by the Lower House with certain 
amendments providing for the differences in religious views 
existing at that time among the people, which amendments 
were not acceptable to the Upper House, and there the bill 
rested. 

In 1694, the then Governor, Sir Francis Nicholson sent a 
message to the Legislature proposing "that a way may be 



XXX 



Animal Report of the 



found for the building of a free school for the province," and 
offering to give money for its maintenance. The plan was ap- 
proved, and the General Assembly offered subscriptions of 
tobacco. No further action was taken at this time, but in i6g6 
an Act was passed which resulted in the establishment of 
King William's School. This Act recites that the school was 
established for "the propagation of the Gospel and education 
of youth in good letters and manners." It was addressed to 
''His Most Excellent Majesty, etc., "Dread" Sovereign William 
III of England." This law further enacted that "the Most 
Reverend Father in God, Thomas, by Divine Providence, Lord 
Archbishop of Canterbury, Primate and Metropolitan of all 
England may be Chancellor of said S(;hool, and that to per- 
petuate the memory of your Majesty, it may be called King 
William's School. 

The Reverend Dr. Bray, who had been appointed com- 
missary of Maryland by the Bishop of London, and who is said 
to have been the originator of the society for the propagation of 
the gospel, was mainly instrumental in obtaining the said Act. 

King William's School was thus established. Governor 
Nicholson gave to the school a lot in the town of Annapolis, 
with the house thereon, and the Legislature appropriated 
money to it, but the school house was not finished until 1701. 
It was of Brick and stood on the south side of the State House. 

The. Bishop of London had sent over the Rev. Andrew 
Gaddess to take charge of the school, but he not finding it 
finished, was sent to All Saints, Calvert county, Md. 

The earliest mention of an officiating master of the school 
is found in the records of St. Anne's Parish Church. They 
record "Died, November 9th, 171 3, Rev. Edward Butler, rector 
of St. Anne's, and master of the free school, Annapolis." 

Few of the names of the rectors of the school have come 
down to us, but about 1756, and for nine years after that date, 
Mr. Isaac Daken is mentioned as master of the school. On the 
17th of August, 1784, the Rev. Ralph Higginbotham was ap- 
pointed master of King William's School, and when at a later 
date the school became incorporated with the college, we find 
him occupying the position of Professor of languages in the 
newly organized institution. This school is noted in the annals 
of the State as the nursery of some of her greatest men. 



state Board of Education. 



xxxi 



amongst others the distinguished lawyer and statesman William 
Pinkney. 

Information, however, regarding this seminary is but 
meagre, although the Act of 1750 indicates that the school was 
not without influential friends and supporters. In the mean- 
time, in 1732, as appears by a paper now lying in the execu- 
tive department at Annapolis, ''proposals for founding a college 
at Annapolis" were read in the Upper House of Assembly and 
recommended to the consideration of the Lower House, but no 
legislative effect was given to these proposals. 

This project was again reviewed in 1763. A committee 
of the General Assembly recommended that ''the house in the 
city of Annapolis, which was intended for the Governor of the 
province, be completely finished and used for the college pro- 
posed to be established," the money for the work to come out 
of the public treasury. The annual cost of the faculty, con- 
sisting of seven masters with the five servants was provided 
for. The measure, however, failed to pass the Upper House. 
Ten years later the intention of establishing a college in Anna- 
polis was again manifested, as we learn from a letter written 
October 4th, 1773, by William Edies, surveyer of customs, at 
Annapolis, to a friend in England. In this letter he states that 
"the Legislature has determined to found a college for the 
education of youth in every liberal and useful branch of science, 
which will preclude the necessity of crossing the Atlantic for 
the completion of a classical and polite education." A building 
on the banks of the Severn, originally intended for the Gover- 
nor's Mansion, but described in the letter as a "melancholy 
and mouldering monument," was designated as the proposed 
collegiate edifice. This building is now McDowell Hall, the 
central one of five constituting St. John's College. 

The Revolution interfered with the carrying out of the 
plan, but in 1784 the charter of St. John's College was granted, 
two years after a like charter had been given for the establish- 
ment of Washington College at Chestertown, on the Eastern 
Shore. 

It was intended by the terms of the charter that the two 
colleges thus founded should constitute one university under 
the name of the University of Maryland. 

By Act, 1785, the property and funds and students of 
King William's School were conveyed to St. John's College. 



xxxii 



Annual Bepor^t of the 



Among the chattels passed to the college were a number 
of '^quaint and curious volumes" brought over by the Rev. 
Dr. Bray from England, and which still remain in the library 
of St. John's. 

On November ii, 1789, the college was formally opened, 
and the dedication was performed with much solemnity, all the 
public bodies being in attendance, and forming a long proces- 
sion from State House to the college hall. 

Among those who were active in promoting the welfare of 
the college in its infancy are to be found John Carroll, the 
first Roman Catholic Archbishop of America; the Right Rev. 
Thomas John Claggett, Protestant Episcopal Bishop of Mary- 
land, and other eminent divines of the Roman Catholic, Episco- 
pal and Presbyterian churches. 

Tradition says that the name King William's School was 
changed to St. John's College to suit the ideas of the patrons 
of that period, who could not brook the sign of royalty even in a 
college, and that the name of St. John's was given at the re- 
quest of Charles Carroll, of Carrollton, who was an alumnus 
of St. John's College, Cambridge, England. 

Among the students of that early period are to be found 
the names of George Washington Park Custis, a stepson, and 
Fairfax and Lawrence Washington, nephews of George Wash- 
ington; also, of Francis Scott Key, who entered St. John's 
November nth, 1789, and graduated in 1796. Almost all the 
noted families of Maryland, and many from other States, have 
in some way, and at some time, been connected with the col- 
lege. In-order to establish the college under the terms pro- 
vided for in the charter, private subscriptions amounting to 
^10,000 were collected, *'and to provide a permanent fund for 
the further encouragement and establishment of the college, 
the Legislature enacted that the sum of ^1,750 (SSj'^o) cur- 
rent money be annually and forever hereafter given and 
granted as a donation by the public to the use of the college. 

With this aid the college went forward under Dr. John 
McDowell, the first president, in its work of educating men, 
till January, 1806, when the Legislature, by a majority of only 
six, withdrew the annuity, and the visitors and governors of 
the college were compelled to announce that the college must 
close. Within the brief period of thirteen years from 1793, 



state Board of Education, 



xxxiii 



when the first class was graduated, until 1806, the names of 
four Governors of Maryland, six United States Senators, five 
members of the House of Representatives, four judges of the 
courts, one Attorney-General, one United States District Attor- 
ney, one auditor of the United Statt-s Treasury, six State Sen- 
ators, fifteen members of the House of Delegates, besides 
foreign consuls, officers of the army and navy, physicians and 
surgeons, distinguished lawyers (including one chancellor of 
South Carolina), college professors, etc., are to be found among 
the names in the register of the alumni. In 1807 Rev. Dr. 
Bethel Judd was chosen principal, and the work though griev- 
ously hampered by the action of the Legislature was partially 
continued, and in January, 1812, ^1,000 of the annuity was 
restored. A lottery granted in 1821 added ^20.000 to the funds, 
and enabled the college to extend its work. Rev. Dr. Henry 
Lyon Davis served as principal from 1820 to 1824, and the 
Rev. Dr. William Rafferty from 1824 to 1831. In 1831, Rev. 
Dr. Hector Humphreys was appointed principal, and by his per- 
severing efforts and personal influence with the members of 
the Legislature, a sum of .;?2,ooo was added to the annuity, pro- 
vided the board of visitors and governors should agree to accept 
it **in full satisfaction of all legal or equitable claims they might 
have or be supposed to have against the State." 

The board consented and the deed of release was executed 
and entered upon the records of the Court of Appeals. At the 
same time the Governor of the State, President of the Senate, 
Speaker of the House of Delegates, and the judges of the Court 
of Appeals were made ex-officio members of the board, thus 
indelibly affixing to the college the character of a State insti- 
tution. In 1833 the principal was authorized by the visitors 
and governors to collect a fund of ^^30,000. 

About $11,000 was raised, and in June, 1835, the corner 
stone of Humphreys Hall was laid with impressive ceremonies. 
Chancellor John Johnson, a distinguished alumnus, was the 
orator. From this time on there are lists of graduates for each 
year except 1843, '45, '4^, '51 and '54, until 1855, when the 
college was reorganized, and in the same year Pinkney Hall 
was built. Two years afterward Rev. Dr. C. K. Nelson suc- 
ceeded him. He guided the college successfully till 1861, when 
the students were dispersed by the advance of the United 
States Army, and the college buildings were utilized by it as a 
hospital. 



xxxiv 



Aimual Report of the 



The board of visitors in 1859, believing the Act of 1806 a 
violation of charter rights, and, therefore, void, with the con- 
sent of the Legislature had submitted these points to the Court 
of Appeals for decision: 

1. Whether the appropriation made in the charter consti- 
tutes a contract on the part of the State, which would not be 
legally repealed by the act of 1805. 

2. Whether this latter Act is not a violation of the con- 
stitution of the United States, by impairing the obligation of 
charter. 

3. Whether the charter constituted such a contract as if 
entered into between individual citizens, would be legally 
binding upon them. 

All these were unanimously decided in favor of the college. 
The visitors and governors then brought suit to recover the 
amount of their claim — over ^300,000, including interest — but 
the court held that the board of visitors could not avoid the re- 
lease given in 1833, and the suit went against them. Reverdy 
Johnson and other eminent lawyers held that under the terms 
of tne charter the board had gone beyond its powers in grant- 
ing the release, and advised that the case be taken to the 
Supreme Court of the United States. In 1866, after the close 
of the Civil War, and while measures were in progress for ob- 
taining a decree in favor of the college, the Legislature restored 
the arrearages of the annuity of $3,000, suspended from 1861 
to 1866, and appropriated an additional sum of ^12,000 per 
annum tor five years from January ist, 1868. The board of 
visitors believing that this appropriation would be a permanent 
one, and that it was given in due recognition of the claims of 
the college, accepted it in good faith and relinquished the suit 
which they had been preparing to make. 

The college buildings, which had been much damaged 
from their occupation by the United States Army during the 
Civil War, were put in thorough repair, and Dr. Henry Barnard, 
of Connecticut, late commissioner of education, was elected 
principal, and the college was reopened in September, 1866. 
On his resignation the following summer. Dr. James C. Welling, 
afterward president of the Columbian University, Washington, 
D. C, was chosen principal, and the college opened in the 
autumn with 115 students. Before the close of the next ses- 



state Board of Education, 



XXXV 



sion the board of visitors and governors, in recognition of the 
increased annuity, passed an ordinance establishing 150 State 
scholarships, each scholarship entitling the holder to exemption 
from the payment of room rent and tuition fees in any depart- 
ment of the college, and the number of students in attendance 
increased to 225. Dr. Welling resigned at the close of the 
session, i869-'70, and Dr. James M. Garnett, now pro- 
fessor of English at the University of Virginia, was appointed 
in his stead. Under his administration in 1871 the first class 
since 1855 was graduated, and continuously thereafter classes 
have been duly graduated each year. The General Assembly 
of 1872 renewed these appropriations for six years, and that of 
1878 for two years. The Legislature of 1880 refused to make 
the annual appropriation, and Dr. James M. Garnett with other 
members of the faculty tendered their resignations, which were 
accepted by the board of visitors. 

Rev. Dr. J. M. Leavitt was invited to undertake the 
administrative duties of the college, and though in 1882 the 
Legislature appropriated -^7,500 for two years the number of 
students in attendance continued steadily to dwindle. The 
Legislature of 1884 refused to add anything to the $3,000 for 
which the State was bound by the Act of 1833. In the summer 
of 1884 Dr. Leavitt having resigned, went abroad for his health, 
and Prof. William H. Hopkins, subsequently appointed presi- 
dent of the Woman's College, Baltimore, Md., was installed as 
acting principal. He maintained control during the sessions of 
l884-'85 and i885-'86, but in spite of strenuous efforts on his 
partto ameliorate the condition of things, no appreciable progress 
was made. Under his direction and by personal efforts the de- 
tail of an officer from the United States Army and also of an 
engineer from the United States Navy were obtained, in ac- 
cordance with the provisions of certain Acts of Congress, with 
the conditions of which St. John's was able to comply. 

He resigned in the summer of 1886 to accept the position 
offered to him by the trustees of the Woman's College, and 
Dr. Thomas Fell was called to occupy the presidential chair. 
At the cpening of the session, i886-'87, when he entered upon 
his duties, there were but sixty students in attendance, and the 
general condition of the grounds and buildings was deplorable 
in the extreme. He at once set to work to renovate the study 



xxxvi 



Annual Report of the 



rooms and to promote the comfort of the students during their 
residence at college. The old wood stoves were removed, and 
in their place steam heating apparatus was introduced. Bath 
rooms, with hot and cold water, and other conveniences were 
placed in both Humphreys and Pinkney Halls. New life and 
vigor were also infused into the whole course of instruction, 
and as a consequence the number of students during the next 
year amounted to 138, or more than double the numbers in 
attendance at the time of his appointment. 

On the 26th of June, 1889, ^^^^ college celebrated the 
looth anniversary of its existence under the title of St. John's 
College. Many of the old students returned for the occasion, 
and friends who had not met for years exchanged the heartiest 
greetings. Owing to the large assemblage of visitors a tent 
was erected on the campus in the shade of the famous old 
poplar tree, where the literary features of the programme were 
carried out. 

At 10 o'clock, in imitation of the ceremony observed at 
the founding of the college in 1789, the board of visitors and 
governors, the faculty headed by Dr. Fell, wearing his 
academic gown and hood, and alumni formed in procession at 
the State House and, escorted by the battalion of college cadets 
in uniform, under command of Lieutenant Jamar, U. S. A., 
marched to the tent on the campus. On the platform erected 
under the ancient poplar tree, were seated Governor Jackson, 
who was ex-officio president of the board of visitors. Rev. Drs. 

C. K. Nelson, John M. Leavitt and William H. Hopkins, former 
principals of the college. President Fell, Dr. Abram Claude, 
Maj. Sprigg Harwood, Capt. John Mullan, U. S. N., Messrs. 
Frank H. Stockett, Nicholas Brewer, Philemon H. Tuck, John 
S. Wirt, Dr. T. Barton Brune, and Dr. James D. Iglehart, 
Rev. Dr. Orlando Hutton and Mr. Philip R. Vorhees. An his- 
torical sketch of the college was read by the latter gentleman, 
after which followed a centennial ode by Rev. J. M. Leavitt, 

D. D. and an address by the Rev. Leighton Parks, D. D., of 
Boston, an alumnus of the college. 

After the benediction had been pronounced by Rev. C. K. 
Nelson, D. D., the commemorative tree was planted on the 
college campus by Mrs. Jackson, wife of Governor Jackson. 
At the close of this ceremony an artillery salute of twelve guns 
was fired in honor of the event by the college corps of cadets. 



state Board of Education. 



xxxvii 



Toward the close of i8gi the board of visitors authorized 
President Fell to initiate a movement for the formation of an 
endowment fund. In furtherance of this project an open letter 
was sent to each alumnus inviting them to subscribe a sum of 
^lo,ooo, which has been responded to by them in a gratifying 
manner. Contributions have also been received from others 
interested in the welfare of this venerable instttution, so that 
a fair beginning has been made toward placing it upon a 
sounder financial basis than it has hitherto enjoyed. 

President Fell in his last report, submitted to the board of 
visitors, says that the number of students on the roll, for the 
present session, i892-'93, amounts to 174, and that in all the 
literary departments of the college able and progressive work 
is being accomplished. 

A more prosperous era appears, therefore, to have dawned 
upon this, the third oldest college of the United States, and 
that in spite of the numberless vicissitudes which have marked 
its career, it can claim to be ranked among the leading educa- 
tional institutions of the land. 



Sketch of the Maryland School for the Deaf 

AND Dumb. 

The Maryland School for the Deaf and Dumb has entered 
upon its twenty-fifth year. It was established by act of the 
Legislature at the January session of 1867, and was opened for 
the reception of pupils September 2, 1868. The author of the 
bill was Henry Baker, of Frederick County. 

This school is purely a State institution, dependent for its 
support upon the yearly appropriation of the Legislature, and 
controlled by a board of visitors, appointed by the State, who 
hold their positions for life. Members of the board as originally 
constituted were named in the act of establishment. Vacancies 
are filled by the Governor. 

The first officers of the board were A. Fuller Crane, presi- 
dent; William J. Ross, vice-president; Henry Clay Naill, sec- 
retary and Lawrence J. Brengle, treasurer. Mr. Crane held 
his position till June, 1877, when failing health compelled his 
resignation. He was succeeded by Enoch Pratt, who still holds 
the office. William R. Barry succeeded William J. Ross as 
vice-president on the death of the latter, March 19, 1883. Upon 



xxxviii 



Annual Report of the 



the death of L. J. Brengle, October 13, 1874, George R. Den- 
nis became treasurer, holding the office till June 20, 1882, 
when he was followed by John H. Williams, the present 
incumbent. 

The first executive committee was J. B. Brinkley, George 
R. Dennis, John Loats, W. H. Falconer and F. S. Jones. This 
committee was reconstituted in June, i86g as follows: Fairfax 
Schley, J. B. Brinkley, Grayson Eichelberger, W. H. Falconer, 
G. R. Dennis. Vacancies since occurring have been filled by 
the election of George Markell, W. R. Barry, J. H. Wilhams, 
James McSherry and F. C. Latrobe. 

The members of the board and their officers have given 
their services gratuitously. 

The school was established at Frederick City, Maryland, 
upon-pfoperty which had belonged to Maryland from colonial 
times. The enclosure contained ten acres. Three old build- 
ings were, by a moderate outlay, converted into quarters for 
the school. Two of these buildings were stone barracks 
erected for soldiers long before the Revolution. The other was 
a frame building used as a hospital kitchen during the war of 
i86i-'65, when a Government hospital was maintained here. 

Ground was broken for new buildings August 29, 1870. 
They were occupied January i, 1873. William F. Weber and 
W. R. Lincoln were the architects, and Charles E. Trail, 
George Markell, William R. Barry, Joseph B. Brinkley and 
Joseph Baugher the building committee. The first appropria- 
tion for building purposes was $100,000. A subsequent appro- 
priation of $100,000 failing to receive the Governor's approval 
on account of a defect in the bill, Mr. Enoch Pratt advanced 
the sum of $60,000 to continue the work, trusting to the suc- 
ceeding Legislature to make it good. At the next session 
$125,000 was appropriated to complete the work covering the 
amount due Mr. Pratt. 

William D. Cook, M. A., for many years principal of the 
North Carolina Institution for the Deaf and Dumb, held the 
office of principal from the opening till August 31, 1870, when 
he was succeeded by Charles W. Ely, M. A., of the Institution 
for the Deaf and Dumb at Columbus, O., who is the present 
incumbent. 

Thirty-four pupils were present at the opening of school 



state Board of Education. 



xxxix 



September 2, 1868. During the year the number was increased 
to fifty-nine, twenty-five of whom had never been taught. The 
number of pupils now in attendance from year to year is about 
one hundred; the whole number under instruction since the 
organization 385. 

The school maintains two departments, the scholastic and 
the industrial. 

The method of instruction followed is the combined or 
eclectic method, which prevails in most American schools for 
the deaf and dumb. 

In this method the natural language of signs is largely used 
to awaken the dormant mind, to stimulate mental activity and 
prepare the way for the acquisition of written and spoken lan- 
guage. In the later process of education the sign language is 
still used for purposes of explanation, to clear away obscurities 
and make more vivki impressions of what is presented in writ- 
ten language. The finger alphabet is also used freely. Every 
effort is made to develop speech and the ability to understand 
the movements of the lips. In this direction a high degree of 
success has been attained, not only by some who had once 
been able to hear, but after becoming deaf had lost the power 
of speech, but with others who were deaf from birth. 

The course of study corresponds with that pursued in the 
public schools. Beginning the kindergarten exercises and ad- 
vancing from letters to words and complete sentences the pupil 
is led along till at the end of the third or fourth year the text 
books of the public schools are introduced. During this period 
the attention has been given almost entirely to the acquisition of 
language, in which objects and pictures and actions have been 
very prominent helps. Incidentally and continuously much in- 
struction has been given in manners and morals by precept and 
example. Arithmetic, geography and history of our country 
follow. Advanced pupils study book-keeping, physiology, 
physics, history of the world, rhetoric, English literature and 
sometimes algebra. The first object of the industrial depart- 
ment is to teach habits of industry; the second to give skill in 
some occupation, or put the puoil in training for it, by which 
he may gain a livelihood. For this purpose three shops are 
conducted under experienced foremen, a shoeshop, a cabinet 
shop and a printing office for the boys. The girls are carefully 



xl 



Annual Report of the 



taught sewing and mending, the use of the sewing machine, 
dressmaking and various household duties. 

The direct effect of this line of work has been that many 
of our pupils have found ready employment upon leaving school 
and have become Sdlf-supporting. The reflex effect upon the 
scholastic department has been to make pupils more earnest 
and studious. 

The record of the pupils after graduation has been such as 
to reflect great credit upon the school. Almost without excep- 
tion they prove to be good citizens, and contribute their share 
toward the general prosperity. 

The present personnel of the board of visitors is as follows: 

President — Enoch Pratt. Vice-President — William R. Barry. 
Treasurer — John H. Williams. Secretary — H. Clay Naill. Ex- 
ecutive Committee — Enoch Pratt, ex-officio; Fairfax Schley, M. 
D., James McSherry, William R. Barry, George Markell, Fer- 
dinand C. Latrobe. P. F. Thomas, Isaac D. Jones, William 
Galloway, James T. Briscoe, Oden Bowie, Daniel M. Henry, 
George R. Dennis, Charles E. Trail, J. K. Longwell, Benjamin 
G. Harris, Alonzo Berry, Charles W. Ross, W. W. Taylor, 
William G. Baker, C. Ridgely Goodwin, Alexander C. McCabe, 
J. T. Costen, W. T. P. Turpin, T. J. C. Williams, Arthur 
Potts. 

OFFICERS OF THE SCHOOL. 

Principal — Charles W. Ely, A. M. Teachers — Rosa R. 
Harris, Edward P. Gale, Annie B. Barry, Charles M. Grow, 
Mollie M. Ijams, Julia M. Young. Teachers of Articulation — 
Laura C. Yerkes, Fannie I. Brock. Teacher of Drawing — 
Florence W. Doub. Principars Clerk — Minerva 1. Frost. Physi- 
cian — William H. Baltzell, M. D. Dentist — Edward Nelson, 
D. D. S. Matron — Rebecca L. Rinehart. Supervisor of Boys — 
•Robert F.Thomas. Foreman of Printing Charles M. 

Grow. Foreman of Shoe shop — L. A. Wick ham. Foreman of 
Cabifietshop — John Sheffield. 



ST. MARY'S FEMALE SEMINARY— St. Mary's City, Md. 

St. Mary's Female Seminary, St. Mary's City, Md., was 
established by the State of Maryland in 1844, to commemorate 
the spot where civilization and Christianity were first intro- 
duced into its borders. It was self-sustaining until 1861, when 



state Board of Education. 



xli 



it was closed for several years. In 1868 the State came to the 
aid of the institution with an appropriation of $2,500, which has 
been continued annually under a special law. The school is 
thus enabled to furnish the required board and tuition free for 
nine pupils, representing different communities of the State, 
and one pupil representing one senatorial district of Baltimore 
City. Thus each county in the State and each senatorial dis- 
trict in the city has its pupil at regular intervals. Besides the 
education of these ten young women, the trustees require the 
principal to give free board and tuition to two pupils from St. 
Mary's county. Of the annual appropriation $150 is reserved 
by the trustees for repairs of the building and other expenses. 
The trustees were first appointed by the Legislature, which re- 
served the right of filling vacancies when necessary. The 
trustees are representatives of the Roman Catholic, Methodist 
iind Protestant Episcopal churches. 



Historical Sketch of Washington College, Chester- 

TOWN, Kent County, Md. 

Washington College, the oldest in the State, was estab- 
lished by Act of Legislature in 1782, as part of the proposed 
University of Maryland. General Washington, then in camp 
at Newberg, consented that his name should be given th« in- 
fant institution, contributed to its endowment, and visited it in 
1784. On this occasion the students played -before him the 
Tragedy of Gustavus Vasa, in which reference was made to 
him as the Gustavus of America. He placed, at this time, 
his name on the records of the Board of Governors and Visi- 
tors, of which he was a member. 

The College was based on a flourishing Academy, with 
one hundred and forty scholars, under the Rev. Dr. Smith and 
his assistants, into which the Free School of Chestertown, es- 
tablished as far back as 1723, had previously been merged. 
The infant college was organized with all its functions, imme- 
diately on the receipt of its charter in 1782. It held its first 
commencement, with six graduates, in May, 1783, when ad- 
dresses were delivered in Latin and French. 

The original extensive structure, 160 feet in length, whose 
corner-stone was laid by Governor Paca in 1783, was burned 



xlii 



Annual Report of the 



to the ground in 1827. The exercises of the college were con- 
tinued in Chestertown until 1844, when the central building of 
the present group was erected upon the old site. The corner- 
stone was laid by the Hon. E. F. Chambers. No degrees were 
conferred from 1827 until 1849, the institution was at a low 
ebb, the appropriation from the State having at times been 
withdrawn or reduced to an inconsiderable amount. It was 
only by the persistent efforts of the Board of Visitors and 
Governors that its existence was maintained. 

In 1854 two brick buildings were erected, one on each side 
of the main structure. The College steadily increased in 
numbers from 1844 until the breaking out of the Civil War. 

In 1890 two residences, one for the principal, the other for 
the vice-principal, were erected; and all the buildings were 
put in excellent order. With a faculty of five professors, the 
Board of Visitors and Governors give assurance that the Col- 
lege can give a thorough education in the prescribed course of 
studies. 

The College is situated one-half mile north of Chester- 
town, the county seat of Kent county. The community 
is noted for its healthy moral tone. Kent has been for 
years a prohibition county. The buildings are located on a 
beautiful eminence, from which there is an extended view of 
the town, Chester river and the rich surrounding country. 
The past history of the College proves that the position is a 
healthful one. 



The Maryland Agricultural College, College Park, 
Prince George's County, Md. An Histor- 
ical and Descriptive Sketch. 

The Maryland Agricultural College was the second of its 
kind, still in existence, to be established in the United States, 
that of Michigan alone being older. It owes its inception to 
the efforts of a body of patriotic citizens of the State, who in 
1856 petitioned the General Assembly of Maryland for articles 
of incorporation. This request was complied with, condition- 
ally upon the subscription to at least two thousand shares of 
the stock of such college, of the value of twenty-five dollars 
(^25.00) per share. 



state Board of Education. xliii 

A Commission was appointed to Solicit subscriptions, by 
an Act entitled : "An Act to Establish and Endow an Agricul- 
tural College in the State of Maryland." This Act, after de- 
claring it to be "the province and duty of the Legislature to 
encourage and aid the philanthropic and patriotic citizens in 
their efforts to disseminate useful knowledge by establishing 
an Agricultural College and Model Farm," provided for the an- 
nual appropriation by the State, of the sum of six thousand 
dollars (^,000.00) for the College, and vested the Govern- 
ment of the Institution in a Board of twenty-two (22) Trus- 
tees, to be elected by the stockholders. 

Upon the election of these trustees a farm was purchased 
by them, from Mr. Chas. B. Calvert, part of the old Rivers- 
dale estate, in Prince George's county. Their building was 
begun in 1858, the corner-stone being laid with appropriate 
ceremony, on August 24th of that year. Operations on the 
farm had already begun. 

While the building was being pushed to completion, the 
College was organized, with Benjamin Hallowell as president. 
The following chairs were established: one of Agriculture, 
Chemistry, Geology and Minerology ; another of Exact 
Sciences and Mathematics ; another of Ancient and Modern 
Languages ; another of Physiology, Comparative Anatomy 
and Veterinary Sciences, and a fifth of Botany, Zoology and 
Ornithology. Regulations for the government of the College 
were prepared, and a course of study was prescribed. The 
College was opened for the reception of students in October, 
1859. 

President Hallowell remained at the head of the College 
until i860, when he resigned. During the thirty-three years 
of its existence the institution has somewhat unfortunately 
undergone many changes of administration. Its history, like 
that of most similar institutions, in the United States, has not 
always been one of continuous material progress. For a long 
time its true functions were not fully understood, perhaps 
more exactly, they were misunderstood by the citizens of the 
State ; nor can it be said that it has always remained wholly 
true to the purpose stated in its original charter. 

But for the past six years, as the Agricultural interests of 
the State have been gradually demanding more and more rec- 



xliv 



Annual Report of the 



ognition, the Agriculture College has been brought nearer to 
the plan of its founders. The State, too, which for some 
years saw fit to withhold the appropriation provided for in the 
act of incorporation, has resumed its more liberal policy, and, 
by taking part control of the institution, has made it more of a 
State College. 

Since 1866 the revenue of the College has been consider- 
ably increased. In that year. Congress, by an Act endowing 
Colleges of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts granted to each 
State in the Union unoccupied public lands, in place of scrip, 
to the amount of 30,000 acres for each representative in Con- 
gress; said land or land scrip to be sold by the State, and the 
proceeds to be invested in United States or State bonds, pay- j 
ing not less than five per cent, of interest, which interest was 
to form a permanent endowment for a College of Agriculture 
and the Mechanic Arts. Maryland's land scrip, thus acquired, 
was sold at the absurdly low rate of about fifty-four cents 
(^^.54) per acre, in all about eleven thousand two hundred dol- 
lars (.^'i 1,200.00), the proceeds from the investment of which 
in a State bond yields the College an annual income of a little 
more than six thousand dollars (v^, 000. 00). 

During the war, and the years immediately following, the 
Agricultural College, owing to the unsettled condition of the 
country, made but little progress. From 1866 to 1887 the 
number of students ranged from almost none to about one 
hundred and sixty (160). This last figure was reached during 
the administration of Dr. Regester, when the military feature 
of the school was made especially prominent. 

Among the early presidents of the College was Professor 
Henry Underdonk, now Head Master at St. James Grammar 
School, Washington county, Maryland. Following Dr. Reges- 
ter, Col. William H. Parker was elected president, holding that 
office until 1883, when he was succeeded by J. A. Smith, 
whose successor, in 1887, was Professor H. E. Alvord, of Mas- 
sachusetts. The administration of President Alvord was 
marked by the passage by Congress of two Acts of no little 
importance to the College. 

The first, in 1887, was the Act known as the ''Hatch 
Bill," providing for the establishment, in each State and terri- 
tory, of an Agricultural Experiment Station, and appropriating 



state Board of Education. 



xlv 



the sum of fifteen thousand dollars {$1^,000.06) per year, for 
the expense of each such Station. The Station established in 
Maryland, in 1888, at the Agricultural College, has in many 
ways been productive of lasting benefits to the institution, 
bringing it more nearly into communication with the farming 
communities, and furnishing practical illustrations in the sev- 
eral branches of agricultural sciences theoretically taught in 
the lecture-rooms. The two institutions — College and Experi- 
ment Station — while really separate in organization, are yet, 
for all practical purposes, closely connected, thus literally re- 
alizing the hopes of the public-spirited founders of the College, 
in laboring for the increase and advancement of agricultural 
I knowledge, and for its dissemination among the people of the 
State. 

In 1872 Congress again made liberal appropriations for 
Colleges of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts, by the pas- 
sage of the Act popularly known as the ''Second Morrill Bill." 
By this bill, the sum of fifteen thousand dollars (v?i 5,000.00) 

I was appropriated to each college for the fiscal year of 1892, to 
be continued with a yearly increase of one thousand dollars 
(^1,000.00), until the sum of tvventy-five thousand dollars 
(^25,000.00) has been reached, at which figure it is to remain. 
The funds thus coming into the hands of the College, are re- 
stricted in their application to the payment of salaries and the 

j purchase of facilities tor instruction in Agriculture, The Nat- 
ural, Physical and Economic Sciences, English, Mathematics 
and the Mechanic Arts. A proportionate division of this fund 
is made, according to law, with an institution of learning for 
colored persons, known as ''The Eastern Branch of the Mary- 
land Agricultural College," and situated at Princess Anne, 
Somerset county, Maryland. Since the receipt of the first in- 
stallment of this munificent endowment many valuable addi- 
tions have been made to the facilities for instruction and the 
general equipment of the College. The scope of the College 
work has also been considerably widened. 

In the summer of 1892, another change in administration 
was made. President Alvord was succeeded by Captain R. 
W. Silvester, late principal of Charlotte Hall Academy, St. 
Mary's county, Maryland. At the same time, the faculty was 
reorganized, so that the year of 1892-93 was begun practi- 



xlvi 



Annual Report of the 



cally under a new regime, and with a greatly increased num- 
ber of students. There are now about one hundred (lOO) 
pupils enrolled in the College and the newly inaugurated pre-, 
paratory department. 

The course of study, as at present arranged, may be said 
to meet fully the objects for which the institution was origi- 
nally established, and the requirements of the several Acts of 
Congress, in affording a thorough training in scientific agricul- 
ture and its kindred branches ; while at the same time it offers 
all the advantages of a liberal education to the youth of the 
State, preparing its students for entering almost any depart- 
ment of business or professional life. There are twelve de- 
partments of instruction, namely: 

Department of Mathematics, Physics, English, Belle Let- 
tres and Political Economy, Zoology and Comparative Anat- 
omy, Languages, Ancient and Modern; Chemistry, Agricul- 
ture, Military Science, Horticulture and Botany, Physical Cul- 
ture, and a Preparatory Department. 

The State of Maryland is now part owner of the College 
property, and its interest is represented in the governing 
board by the Governor, Comptroller, State Treasurer, Attor- 
ney General, President of the Senate and Speaker of the 
House of Delegates, as ex-officio members. The rest of the 
board consists of members appointed by the Governor, and 
five (5) members elected by the stockholders, — in all seven- 
teen (17). This representation had been reached by succes- 
sive Legislative enactments. 

The buildings of the College are : the main building — a 
large extensive brick structure, containing barracks, lecture 
and class-rooms, mess-hall, chapel and apartments for profes- 
sors, two Chemical Laboratories — one for class work, and one, 
recently erected, for fertilizer analysis. There are besides a 
number of commodious and well arranged farm buildings. An 
appropriation has recently been made for a large gymnasium 
and drill hall. 

The location of the College property, on a considerable 
eminence, in the midst of a grove of old forest trees, is pecu- 
liarly healthy and beautiful, and its proximity to both Wash- 
ington and Baltimore renders it easily accessible from all parts 
of the State. 



state Board of Education. 



xlvii 



In conclusion, it may be said, that never before has the 
Maryland Agriculture College found itself under more favora- 
ble conditions, with an ample revenue, a large and intelligent 
student body, and, for almost the first time in its history, ap- 
parently enjoying the approbation and confidence of the peo- 
ple of the State. 



Historical Sketch of Charlotte Hall School, St. 
Mary's County, Maryland. 

Pi-epared by Prof. Edward T. Briscoe. 
Charlotte Hall, the oldest school in Maryland, was 
founded by the following Act of Legislature, passed March, 
1774: 

''Whereas, It is represented to this General Assembly by 
sundry the inhabitants of St. Mary's, Charles and Prince 
George's counties, that the free schools in the said counties 
do not separately afford a sufficient encouragement for proper 
masters, and that in order to have the lands and houses of said 
schools sold, and one school erected at the place commonly 
called the Cool Springs, in St. Mary's county, and the funds 
consolidated into one, and to further the completion of so laud- 
able an institution, sundry persons have subscribed large sums 
of money, and have prayed that an Act might pass for that 
purpose. 

Be it enacted by the right honorable, the lord proprietary 
by and with the advice and consent of his Governor and the 
Upper and Lower Houses of Assembly and the authority of 
the same. 

That so soon as may be, after the end of this present ses- 
sion of Assembly, there shall be erected one school for the 
said counties of St. Mary's, Charles and Prince George's, at 
the place aforesaid called the *'Cool Springs," in St. Mary's 
county, which shall be called by the name of Charlotte Hall." 

Since the passage of this preceding Act, taken from Kit- 
ty's Laws of Maryland, which explains how the donation of 
the lower counties of the Western Shore of Maryland were 
merged into Charlotte Hall School, subsequent changes have 
been made by Legislative enactments, among which is the 
withdrawal of Prince George's county from the original con- 
tract. 



xlviii 



Anmial Report of the 



The first meeting of the Board of Trustees, as shown by 
the oldest record, was held July i, 1774. Among those pres- 
ent were Governor Plater and Dr. Craik, who was afterwards 
a distinguished surgeon in the Continental Army and the inti- 
mate friend of Washington. This meeting was held at the 
present site of the school, but at that time known as *'Cool 
Springs," from springs which still enjoy a local celebrity on ac- 
count of their medicinal qualities. 

The all-absorbing revolution suppressed further proceed- 
ings, and it was not until 1796 that buildings were in readiness 
for the opening of the school. On the first of May of the 
same year the following committee, William Thomas, Edmund 
Plowden, George Plater, John Parnham, John Campbell, 
Francis Digges, John T. Hawkins, the Right Reverend 
Thomas John Claggett, Renaldo Johnson and Benjamin Con- 
tee, were appointed to report to and lay before the next meet- 
ing of the trustees ''such a system of education as shall be 
deemed by them most proper to be adopted for Charlotte Hall 
School." 

At the following meeting, in July, the committee made 
their report, and the board appointed the Rev. Hatch Dent 
principal of Charlotte Hall School. Rev. Mr. Dent had pre- 
viously held a private school in the vicinity of Charlotte Hall, 
and had as one of his "pupils the distinguished William Wirt, 
Attorney General of the United States. "Judging the tree 
by its fruit," the reputation which Mr. Dent sustained for clas- 
sical scholarship was well attested. 

By the benevolence of his grand-children, the school cam- 
pus is adorned with a memorial chapel, one of the most beau- 
tiful specimens of church architecture in lower Maryland. 
ITS EARLY PATRONAGE AND EMINENT TRUSTEES. 

It is a fact worthy to be mentioned that from its first or- 
ganization to the present time, during all the wars that have 
afflicted our country, the school has never at any time been 
closed. 

The records show that in the early part of the present 
century, the school received a large patronage from the State 
of Virginia ; and many from both States who were afterwards 
distinguished men, were students at Charlotte Hall at that 
time. Many eminent men have been identified with Char- 



state Board of Education. 



xlix 



lotte Hall as members of the board of trustees, and among the 
signatures to the oath exacted of them are the names of Roger 
B. Taney, Bishop Clagett and three governors of Maryland, 
George Pluter, James Thomas, and Joseph Kent. 

STUDENTS AS DISTINGUISHED MEN. 

Among the students distinguished in National and Mary- 
land history, may be mentioned the names of Edward Bates, 
Ex-Attorney General of the United States; Ex-Gov. James 
Thomas; Hon. Daniel Jenefer, Ex-Minister to Austria; Hon. 
Walter Mitchell; Hon. H. G. S. Key; Hon. Benj. G. Harris; 
Hon. John H. Sothoron; Hon. J. M. S. Causin; Hon. Barnes 
Compton; Hon. Richard Thomas; Admiral Raphael Semmes; 
Hon. John F. Dent; Judge John P. Briscoe; Judge Parran 
Crane, and many others, if we had space in this sketch. 

The school is now under the control of a Board of Trustees, 
ten for St. Mary's County: Col. John F. Dent, President of 
the Board, Capt. George Thomas, W. Lansdale Thomas, Esq., 
Dr. T. R. T. Reeves, Thomas H. Bond, Esq., Joseph H. Key, 
Robert C. Combs, Esq., J. Thomas Brome, Esq., John H. 
Barber, Esq. 

For Charles County: John H. Mitchell, Esq., Dr. P. W. 
Hawkins, Horatio C. Page, W. M. Burroughs, Esq., Henry A. 
Turner, Esq., Dr. Lewis Carrico, Col. L. Allison Wilmer, Dr. 
P. E. Sasscer, Washington Hicks, Esq., Samuel Cox, Esq. 
Honorary members. Col. Josias Dent, Col. John H. Sothoron. 

The course of study adopted at Charlotte Hall is as liberal 
and extended as most of our colleges. There are three de- 
partments, viz: Preparatory, Academic, and Post Graduate. 
In addition to the regular course there are arranged Classical, 
Scientific and Commercial Courses, for those who do not desire 
to take the whole course of study. 

The school is provided with an excellent reading room and 
circulating library, and has most of the modern apparatus in 
use for Physics, Chemistry, and Mathematics, provided in 
schools of its grade. 

A fme Gymnasium, with the usual outfit as well as a lava- 
tory, conducing greatly to the health and enjoyment of the 
students, have been recently added to the school. 

The Military Department, which was added to the school 
in 1852, has been recently fitted out with a hundred stand of 



1 



Annual Report of the 



new Springfield breech-loading cadet rifles. Under the disci- 
pline of this department the school has been managed for a 
number of years. 

The present faculty of instructors are Major. George M. 
Thomas, Principal, A. M. of the University of Alabama, and 
former graduate of Lexington Military Institute, Va., Professor 
of Mathematics, Natural Science, and German. 

Mr. Edward T. Briscoe, who has been connected with the 
school nearly thirty years, Vice-Principal and Instructor English 
Department and French. 

William T. Briscoe, Esq., Treasurer and Secretary to the 
Board of Trustees. 

The last named gentlemen are the sons of Philip Briscoe, 
Esq., who acquired an honorable distinction as principal of the 
school a number of years. 

Professor J. T. Cord, A. M., Loyola College, Professor of 
Latin and Greek. 

The recent report of the Principal to the Comptroller 
shows an average attendance of seventy-one students enroll- 
ment for the last scholastic year. 

Situated on an elevated plain in St. Mary's County, Md., 
between the Patuxent and Potomac rivers, about forty miles 
from Washington, in a part of the county noted for purity of 
its atmosphere and fine water, Charlotte Hall is proverbial for 
health; and possesses superior advantages in every respect as 
a school locality. 

Founded almost amidst the storms of the Revolution, it is 
still what its founders intended it to be, an academy of high 
grade, and under the management of its present able board of 
trustees the faculty entertain the hope that its Influence for 
future good can not be over estimated. 



Historical Sketch of Washington Academy, Princess 

ANNE, Somerset County. 

Dear Sir : — You ask me to give you a brief history of our 
school for publication in the Annual Report. This school is 
the legitimate successor of one of the famous schools of the 
State — Washington Academy. 

This Washington Academy was incorporated in 1779. It 
was situated at a locality known as Back Creek, some six 



state Board of Education. 



li 



miles from Princess Anne. In 1797, however, this building 
burned down, but the school was continued in rented property 
until 1803, when a new building, a large brick structure, was 
provided. This was situated about two miles from Princess 
Anne, and though not used for school purposes after 1841, it 
stood till the summer of 1891 when it was torn down and the 
land sold. It was a boarding school, but received State aid to 
the amount annually of $800, on condition that it educated so 
many pupils free. After 1^41, it ceased to pay as a boarding 
school, and being inconvenient for day pupils, it was re-incor- 
porated and united with the town school, called the Franklin 
School, the two becoming one under the name of Washington 
Academy. Complete records of this school exist. It had as 
teachers some very eminent scholars, its grade was that of a 
college, and many of the most noted men of this part of the 
State were educated there. 

Our present school, still called Washington Academy by 
the people, occupies now the same building in which the 
Franklin school was taught prior to its union with the Wash- 
ington Academy school in 1841. It is very old and dilapidated, 
and is unfit for use. But just beside it, a new structure is 
arising to take its place, which, when completed, will be an 
ornament to the town and a credit to the county and State. 
It is of brick, with slate roof, and two handscme towers. Its 
dimensions are 83 feet long by 81 wide. Besides stairway and 
entrance halls and two long corridors extending the full width 
of the building, one above and one below stairs, it has three 
large school rooms and two reception rooms on the first floor, 
and on the second three school rooms corresponding to those 
below, and also a handsome library room. It is fitted with 
wires for telephone or electric bells, will be heated by furnaces 
in the cellar, and furnished with the best patern of cherry 
desks obtainable. Mr. W. H. Dashiell, County Examiner, is 
attending to this part, and his taste and progressiveness are 
guaranty that every thing will be well and tastefully done. 
Architect Jackson C. Gott, of Baltimore, drew the plans, and 
is superintending the work. It is being built under the joint 
efforts of the old Washington Academy corporation and the 
county public school authorities, and when complete will cost 
about ^15,000. It is about three-fourths done, and maybe 



lii 



Annual Report of the 



ready for occupancy in the spring. It will be made a county 
High School presumably, and its High School departments 
opened to pupils from all parts of the county. The commu- 
nity in which it if situated is a well educated one. Our people 
take great pride in their school. There is no prejudice here 
against public schools, and no private school in the town. This 
fact is the true origin of the new school building — due largely, 
I have no doubt, to the culture and liberality infused by the 
old Washington Academy. 

Very respectfully, 

R. K. WiMBROUGH, 
January 22, 1892. Principal. 



A Historical Sketch of Rockville Academy, Mont- 
gomery County, Md. 

After the erection of the lower district of Frederick county 
into Montgomery county, in the year 1776, the attention of 
the leading citizens of Montgomery was called to the fact that, 
while there were some highly educated men, education for the 
mass of the people was almost unattainable because of the 
scarcity of schools and the expense of attending them. 

As a result of the agitation then commenced, to remedy this 
difficulty, the General Assembly, in the year 1809, chartered 
the Rockville Academy, as a State aided institution of learn- 
ing, for the benefit of the youth of Rockville and the neighbor- 
ing county. Richard Anderson, Solomon Holland, Lewis Beall, 
Jesse Leach, James Anderson, John Wootton, Joseph Elgar, 
and Honore Martin being the trustees of the Rockville Academy. 
The first principal was Rev. John Breckenridge, of Pennsyl- 
vania, during whose administration the school flourished. Rev. 
John Mines, D. D., whose personal character and attainments 
were of the highest order, was principal for twenty-five years. 

For eighty-four years the Academy has instructed from 
thirty to fifty students annually. 

Through the affection and generosity of one of its alumni, 
the late Julius West, a valuable farm near Rockville was, 
about 1868, devised to the Academy in perpetual trust for edu- 
cational purposes. 



state Board of Education. 



liii 



Its present board of trustees are H. W. Talbott, President; 
C. W. Prettyman, Secretary; James B. Henderson, Treasurer, 
Hon. George Peter, Dr. D. F. Owens, John J. Higgins, Spen- 
cer C. Jones, John G. England. And the principal is W. 
Pinckney Mason of the United States Naval Academy. 

The school is in a flourishing condition, averaging over 
fifty pupils each year, who go from the Academy to business 
life, or to such institutions as Cornell University, N. Y., Prince- 
ton, N. J., the University of Virginia, St. John's College, &c. 

Four gold medals are awarded annually to the most suc- 
cessful and exemplary students in the school. 

Historical Sketch of the Harford County Academy, 

Bel Air, Md. 

By Elmer J. Cook, Principal. 

Extracts from an Act of the General Assembly of Mary- 
land, passed January the seventh, eighteen hundred and 
twelve (1812). 

WHEREAS,The establishment of seminaries for the educa- 
tion of youth in this, as well as other counties, has been of 
essential benefit to society, by bringing forward a succession 
of able and virtuous characters, ^ * * 

'Be it enacted, by the General Assembly of Maryland, 
That there be erected and hereby is erected and established, 
at or near Belle-Air, in Harford county, an academy for the 
liberal education of youth in such sciences and branches of 
learning as the trustees and professors thereof shall from time 
to time think useful and expedient for the benefit and advance- 
ment of the institution; and the said academy shall be regu- 
lated under the management, direction and government of 
fifteen trustees. * * ;j< * :(c if, 

'Be it enacted, That Thomas Hope, David Street, Joshua 
Rutledge, John Moores, William Smith (of Samuel), Henry 
Dorsey, Dr. Hugh Whiteford, John Street, John Forwood, 
William Wilson, Matthew Hawkins, James Weatherall, Elijah 
Davis, John Jolley and Paca Smith, be and they are hereby 
appointed trustee^ of the said academy; and the said trustees, 
and their successors, to be elected in the manner hereinafter 



liv 



Annual Report of the 



mentioned, shall be and they are hereby erected, established 
and declared to be, one community, corporation and body pol- 
itic, by the name and style of THE HARFORD 
County academy." 

Very soon after the passage of the law authorizing the es- 
tablishment of the Academy (before the close of the year 1812) 
some of the public-spirited citizens of the county went to work 
to raise, by private subscription, sufficient funds to erect the 
necessary buildings (as they could get no part of the State do- 
nation until that was done), and actually obtained subscriptions 
to the amount of $490. A few months afterwards, however, 
war was declared against Great Britain, which crippled the 
project, and little or nothing further was done in the matter 
until the return of peace, when ^135 was added to the sub- 
scription lists. October, 1816, the building was nearly enough 
completed for teaching, and the school was opened. This is 
the first year a donation was received from the State. 

The name of Rev. Reuben H. Davis, the first principal, is 
inseparably connected with the history of the Academy, not 
only by reason of his being the first principal but on account 
of his excellencies in many particulars, and especially in the 
matter of discipline. 

"He considered Dr. Parr and Dr. Busby, who boasted 
that they had whipped every distinguished man in the country, 
much greater than he of Pharsalia or he of Austerlitz." 

During the administration of this famous principal the 
Academy numbered between thirty and sixty pupils. Rev. 
Davis resigned in the spring of 1823. The following notice 
appeared in the Federal Gazette March, 1823: 

"The trustees have selected Rev. George Morrison to 
succeed Rev. R. H. Davis. The principal is a man of learning 
and scholarship, and will teach the Latin and Greek languages, 
English, Arithmetic, Mathematics, Rhetoric, Logic, Natural, 
Moral, and Political Philosophy, and Geography. The price 
of board is ;^i20, and contingent expenses per annum. 

Signed, 

john moores, 

Henry Dorsey (of Edward), 
Thomas a. Hays,* 
Stevenson archer, 

Coj?imtttee of Trustees.'^ 



state Board of Education. 



Iv 



Rev. George Morrison was the assistant to Prof. Davis, 
and on the death of this worthy principal, became his successor 
as the above notice indicates. Having carried out his prede - 
cessor's viodiis operandi on one, Smith, a wild, brainless youth 
from Baltimore county, Mr. Morrison was waylaid one evening 
on his way home from the Academy, and shot in the back, 
from the effects of which, eleven years afterwards, he diedi 

In April, 1826, Rev. R. H. Davis was again elected princi- 
pal of the Academy. Mr. Davis gave such satisfaction, and 
the Academy was at this time in such a flourishing condition, 
that a petition was sent to the Legislature by the citizens of 
Bel Air, and on March 6, 1828, an Act was passed "to found a 
college in Bel Air, Harford county, by the name of the MARY- 
LAND College." And "until funds can be raised for the 
erection of suitable buildings the Bel Air Academy, which has 
for some time past been conducted by the Rev. R. H. Davis, 
in the town of Bel Air, with distinguished reputation, and 
greatly to the advantage of the community, shall be constituted 
into the institution intended by this Act, and the said R. H. 
Davis is to be continued the principal thereof." * * * 
"The college shall immediately have full power to confer col- 
legiate honors, and the degrees of Bachelor and Master of 
Arts." 

The trustees never availed themselves of the advantages 
provided in this Act. 

At the opening of the summer session of 1828, as shown 
by the record-book, there were present sixty-five students, 
and by the first of June they had increased to eighty-one. In 
the summer session of 1829, ninety-six pupils were enrolled. 
This was the period, no doubt, of the Academy's greatest pros- 
perity. 

The record-book further shows that at this time much at- 
tention was paid to the languages. Six grades or classes were 
formed, studying as| follows : First (or lowest) class — Viri 
Rom«. Second class — Csesar Delphini. Third class — Ovid. 
Fourth class— Junior Virgil, Greek Grammar. Fifth class- 
Reading Eleventh Book of Virgil's /£neid, and Greek Testa- 
ment and Collectanas Minora. Sixth class — Cicero and Juve- 
nal, Xenophon and Homer. Thompson's "Seasons" and 
Young's "Night thoughts," were "read, scanned, parsed and 
critically examined," as a part of the training in English. 



Ivi 



Annual Report of the 



The pupils had three weeks vacation out of the fifty-two, 
and school every Saturday. They were required to pore over 
the Greek and Latin Scriptures every Sabbath morning for 
three hours at the Academy, at the end of which time they 
bad to attend church. In the afternoon they were again as- 
sembled at the Academy, when, after another Latin and Greek 
Scriptural sweat, they were examined on the "Evidences of 
Christianity," and on the Bible, and then the principal deliv- 
ered a lecture on the same subject. 

No wonder that one of the songs composed by rebellious 
students, and of which the chorus was: 

" Down with the Pedagogue Davis," 

Went as follows: 

"We're tasked night and day by the line and the rule, 
And Sunday's no Sunday, for there's Sunday School." 

Dr. G. W. Archer, from whose History of Bel Air 
Academy" as published in the Harford Democrat much of the 
preceding is taken, in places verbally, observes at this point, 
It is some relief to find that these tortues were suspended, or 
at least mitigated, by a merciful Providence," through a two 
month's illness of the principal. 

Mr. Davis died in December, 1832, having been principal 
thirteen years in all. Samuel Whann was principal up to the 
time of his death, which occurred in the year 1844. Dr. 
Arnold, I am informed, held sway at the time Edwin Booth, 
the noted actor, and John Wilkes Booth, his notorious brother, 
were students of the Academy, which was early in the fifties. 

BUILDINGS. 

The old Academy Building, situated in the northeastern 
portion of Bel Air, is a stone structure, two stories high, and 
up to the year 1888 was used as the Academy building. In 
1888 the Academy was merged with the public school system, 
and since that date the old Academy Building has accommo- 
dated the primary grades of the public schools. 

COURSE OF INSTRUCTION. 

The course of study of the Academy in its incipiency in- 
cluded the three R's, Higher Mathematics, German, Latin and 
Greek. Botany, Natural Philosophy, Rhetoric, Chemistry, 
English Literature, are among the branches that have since 
been added, so that now it ranks as a first-class preparatory 



state Board of Education. 



Ivii 



school, fitting students for the Freshman Glass at Johns Hop- 
kins, Princeton, and other leading universities. 

Dozens of Princeton graduates received their preliminary 
training at the Bel Air Academy. Dickinson College also re- 
ceived her quota. 

LATER HISTORY. 

James A. Lyle assumed the duties of Principal of the 
Academy in 1876, and his administration was a very successful 
one, closing with his resignation in 1879. ^^^^ Board of Trus- 
tees unanimously adopted a resolution expressive of their ap- 
preciation of Prof. Lyle's personal worth, scholastic attainments, 
and capability as an educator. Mr. Rowley, of Snow Hill, 
Md., was elected to succeed Mr. Lyle, and remained one year. 
W. L. Baird was elected principal for the scholastic year, 
i88o-'8i. Mr. Baird died in May, 1881, and Mr. Lyle taught 
the unexpired term. 

June 30, 1881, Prof. W. T. L. Taliaferro, who now fills 
the chair of agriculture at Maryland State College, was elected 
principal of the Academy, which position he filled most credita- 
bly for the seven succeeding years. During this period the 
number of pupils averaged between twenty and thirty. His 
successor was Prof. Charles T. Wright, at present Professor of 
English Literature in Western Maryland College. 

Prof. Wright had the difficult task of consolidating the 
Academy with the Seventh, Eighth and Ninth Grades of the 
Bel Air Graded School. The subsequent growth of the 
academic department in numbers, as well as the more perfect 
grading thus obtained proves the wisdom of the board of trus- 
tees in making the change, and testifies to the able manage- 
ment of prof. Wright during those years of transition. 

The Academy at the present time has triple the number 
of students it enrolled previous to the consolidation, and offers 
the advantages of a higher course of training to rich and poor 
alike. 

Historical Sketch of Brookville Academy, Mont- 
gomery County. 

The Academy was incorporated by Act of the General 
Assembly, January 2, 181 5. 

No donation was asked and none was given. Samuel A. 
Burnstead was its first teacher. M. Jos. Cohill was appointed 



1 • • • 

Iviii 



Annual Report of the 



in 1823, and in 1824 a " Female Department" was added, with 
Miss Hestor, Principal. The vacation that year was just two 
weeks, in August. In July, 1827, Moses Woodward was Prin- 
cipal. In 1829, M. Thomas Hagerty was Principal for a short 
time, followed by George T. Bigelow. In 1831 William Hill 
became Principal, and for the first time independent control 
was given to the teacher. His course was on the academic 
order, English, Mathematics, Languages and Science. The 
first advertisement of the school was made under him. There 
were still no public funds, and trustees had to advance money 
to buy furniture. The old building was rented, and in addition 
to the regular tuition rates, patrons paid a rent tax of twenty- 
five cents per quarter, and the trustees bought the building as 
stockholders. 

On August 25, 1832, Dr. Howard, President of the Board, 
nominated Elisha J. Hall assistant teacher under Mr. Hill, and 
he was unanimously elected. In 1833 Mr. Allen Bowie Davis 
was elected to the vacancy in the board caused by the death 
of his father, Mr. Thomas Davis. Remus Riggs, Richard B. 
Dorsey and Dr. William B. Magruder now became members 
of the board. 

In the examination of that year William D. Porter received 
the distinguished honor of passing an examination that was 
considered simply perfect. 

In November, 1833, Mr. Hall's resignation was accepted 
with regrets. Mr. Edward Stabler was ordered to make a die 
for stamping premiums of three grades of excellence. 

In 1834, a loan was made for raising the academy build- 
ing one story more, and Mr. Nathan C. Brooks, afterwards of 
Baltimore Female College, was chosen principal, with George 
W. Grey, James Gushing and Charles Brooks his assistants. 

In 1835, ^ donation of two hundred dollars was received 
from the State. During that year, also. Dr. Howard resigned 
as President, and was succeeded by Dr. William E. Magruder, 
In 1836, Mr. Brooks resigned, and sold his house to the Board 
for a boarding house. 

Mr. Elisha J. Hall was now recalled to the office of principal , 
and under his vigorous management students were attracted 
from various sections of the State. He resigned in 1840. In 
accepting his resignation the Board recorded its unanimous 
regrets. 



state Board of Education. 



lix 



Mr. E. J. Meany, of Detroit, was next elected principal, 
and upon his resignation Mr. Hall was again requested to take 
charge. 

In 1843, Dr. Magruder resigned, and Hon. Allen Bowie 
Davis was elected President of the Board. In 1847, Rev. 
Orlando Hutton, then a member of the Board, was associated 
with Mr. Hall as co-principal, but, in 1848, on account of his 
many cares in his two churches, Dr. Hutton resigned; but 
retained the office of secretary. In 1850, the first apparatus 
was purchased by Mr. Hall for the scientific department. 

In 185 1, Mr. Hall resigned to engage in farming on the 
outskirts of the village, and resolutions of regret were again 
recorded. He named Robert B. Sutton with John C. William- 
^ son, late assistant as co-principals. I. 1. Sanford was the next 
principal, but was soon succeeded by Mr. D. L. Rouse, with 
Mrs. Catharine Trippe in charge of the boarding house. 

Mr. Rouse having resigned in 1852, Mr. Hall held the 
school together until January, 185 3, when Mr. E. B. Prettyman 
was elected principal. Your compiler was a student under Mr- 
Prettyman in 1854, and he remem.bers the careful, kindly 
training he received from both Mr. Prettyman and his assistant, 
Mr. William Grady, who is still living in the neighborhood of 
Sandy Spring. 

During Mr. Prettyman's incumbency, in i8?8, the Legis- 
lature increased the donation to six hundred dollars, and on 
account of the high grade standard of his schedule, prices of 
tuition were also increased by the Board. 

The academy building was thoroughly repaired and sup- 
plied with the best modern furniture. A large addition was 
made to the boarding house. New apparatus for physics and 
chemistry was purchased, and a working laboratory established 
in charge of an assistant, Dr. Charles L. Hogeboom, who was 
a graduate of the Lawrence Scientific School of Harvard. A 
large number of students attended the academy from different 
parts of this State, from several Southern States, and from the 
District of Columbia. 

This revived prosperity of the academy continued until 
interrupted by the breaking out of the Civil War. The pas- 
sage through Brookville of the right wing of the U. S. Army in 
1862, and of Stewart's Cavalry in 1863, made it impossible 



Ix 



Annual Report of the 



to retain boarding students. Mr. Prettyman resigned in 
1863. During the whole of his administration the board of 
trustees consisted of Hon. Allen Bowie Davis, President; Rev. 
Orlando Hutton, Secretary; Hon, Elisha J. Hall, Treasurer; 
Dr. William B. Magruder, and Messrs. Remus Riggs, Enoch 
Hutton and B. Worthington Waters. 

Mr. R. K. Burns was elected principal in 1863. In 1865 
Mj. Burns resigned and Mr. I. D. Parkinson was elected. In 
1867, Mr. Parkinson matured plans for extending the scope of 
the academy. He reported that the Riggs' property, the pres- 
ent site of the academy, could be bought for ^4,000. He was 
appointed special agent to secure aid from capitalists for buying 
said property and building a new academy. He reported that 
Riggs and Corcoran would advance the money upon bonds of 
the board. The board appointed Dr. Martin and Mr. Boyle a 
committee to sell the old building, and Mr. Allen Bowie Davis 
a committee to buy the farm. The old building was sold, and 
the academy work was continued at the boarding house during 
the building of the new academy, which was begun in 1868, 
and was finished in 1869. 

Mr, E. J. Hall, chairman of the building committee, now 
became President of the Board of Trustees, with Z. D. Waters, 
Treasurer, and Dr. James S. Martin, Secretary. The entire 
cost of the building was about eight thousand dollars. 

In September, 1869, at the first session in the new build- 
ing, Mr. S. H. Coleman, of Virginia, was selected as co-prin- 
cipal with Mr. Parkinson. This arrangement continued only 
one year, when Mr. Parkinson withdrew and Mr. R. C. Mar- 
shall, of Virginia, became co-principal with Mr. Coleman. 
During their partnership the school was prosperous, but in 1872 
both resigned to open school at Talford. 

In the same year the vestry of the Episcopal Church 
bought the boarding house in the village. Mr. M. L. Massey, 
of the University of Virginia, began work in 1872, but resigned 
in one year, and Mr. Coleman came back in 1873. 

A proposition from the Governor in 1874 looking to a con- 
solidation of the academies and public schools, was, upon 
motion of Mr. Henry C. Hallowell, not agreed to by the board. 

Mr. Coleman remained until 1879, succeeded by 

another Virginian, Mr. E. M. Magruder, who soon resigned. 



state Board of Education, 



Ixi 



He was followed by W. Y. Thomas, of Baltimore, who re- 
mained one year. William H. Miller, during that year, bought 
the remaining unsold land, not necessary for the acedemy, 
some forty acres, for ^i,ooo. 

Rev. Dr. C. K. Nelson, of St. John's College, was chosen 
principal, and Rev. Dr. Orlando Hutton returned to the Board, 
and remained a member until his death, during which time he 
completed the " Life of Bishop Pinckney" for Mr. W. W. Cor- 
coran, of Washington. 

During Dr. Nelson's term of seven years, the school re- 
gained much of its lost ground, and students were attracted 
from distant sections. 

The gymnasium was built and equipped at a cost of ^oo, 
partly due to individual efforts of himself and assistants, In 
1888 he resigned to accept a similar position at Rockville 
Academy, and Professor J. D. Warfield, who had held the 
chair of English literature in the Maryland Agricultural College 
for ten years, was chosen his successor. Turning his attention 
to the neglected farm attached to the academy, he has suc- 
ceeded, as the trustees originally intended, in making a hand- 
some property, the admiration of all who visit it. With new 
wire fences inclosing it, new out-buildings, all newly painted, 
an attractive home is thus offered to the patrons of the State. 

Within the building all charts, maps and diagrams as aids 
to a thorough understanding of all subjects taught, has been 
secured. An entire outfit of academic desks of the latest 
patern adorn the main study hall, now in charge of Mr. Law- 
rence L Smythe, of Maryland, assistant in mathematics and 
languages. 

The principal's room is a physical and chemical laboratory 
with all modern apparatus for actual experiments. By means 
of the Davis Hydraulic Motor water has been brought into the 
building from a spring seventy-five feet below the level of the 
building. In carrying out the wish of Rev. Dr. Orlando Hut- 
ton that the valuable library of one thousand volumes, origi- 
nally a part of the old academy outfit should form a part of the 
new academy, the present principal has made an attractive 
reading-room for the use of students, patrons and visitors, con- 
taining not only this valuable collection, but an interesting 
cabinet of geological specimens, carefully labeled by scientific 
authority. 



Izii 



Annual Report of the 



In all his endeavors to push on the work of modern ad- 
vancement, he desires to record the appreciative support of the 
board of trustees, now numbering many who have clung to it 
from its earliest days, viz : 

Elisha J. Hall, and President Treasurer; Dr. James S. 
Martin, Secretary; Thomas J. Holland, John H. Riggs, Richard 
Mackall, John D. Clarke, and Rev. William H. Laird. 

The President of the Board, through all the vicissitudes of 
a half century or more, has never missed an examination. A 
thorough practical teacher, he knows the requirements of the 
age, and dares to meet them. May this handsome home of 
science be his lasting monument, and upon its walls of granite, 
which will stand when others are crumbling into dust, let us 
inscribe for those who have thus faithfully brought it to com- 
pletion, 

Exitus Acta Probat. 

J. D. Warfield. 

Darlington Academy, Harford County, Md. 

Darlington Academy trustees were incorporated March 30, 
1836, and held their first meeting Saturday, May 21, 1836. 
The trustees at that time were John Quarles, William Wilson, 
Henry C. Stump, William Worthington, Samuel Worthington, 
Christopher Wilson, John Sappington, M. D., and R. J. Jack- 
son. John Quarles, President, and R. J. Jackson, Secretary. 
The school was first held in a log house, one mile from Dar- 
lington. The present site in the village was decided on June 
20, 1839. ^ two-room house, twenty-three by thirty-six feet, 
was built in 1841, and was occupied as school room December 
13, 1841, with Preston De Park Taylor as teacher. 

The State donation at that time was $\^o. This has since 
been increased to ^400. On June 30, 1877, an agreement was 
made between the academy trustees, whereby the academy 
came under the control of the public school authorities. 

The old stone building was torn down in the summer of 
1890, and a more modern building was built. This was made 
possible by the liberality of Mr. D. C. Wharton Smith, who 
contributed ^2,500, and the county ^1,500. The academy has 
the proud distinction of being the first school in the State to 
unfurl the Stars and Stripes above her roof as part of the exer- 
cises of the day. 

A. F. GALBREATH, Principal since 1878. 



state Board of Education. 



Ixiii 



MILLINGTON ACADEMY, KENT COUNTY, MD. 

Dear Sir: — In order to comply with the request contained 
in your letter of the 7th inst., that I should furnish you a suc- 
cinct history of the institution under my charge, I have been 
trying to obtain such information as would enable me to pre- 
sent you with an "outline," at least, of its history. I have 
been unable to gather anything reliable that goes back farther 
than i860. There have been no records kept, and I have to 
rely chiefly upon such information as I can get from the ''oldest 
inhabitants." When or how it was built, I am unable to ascer- 
tain. The land was donated they say by a Mr. Gilpin, on 
condition that the building erected thereupon should be open 
on the Subbath to any Protestant denomination that desired to 
worship therein. It is thought that the building was erected 
by individual subscriptions and State aid. At first it was sup- 
ported by tuition fees and a donation from the State of $200 
annually, for which it was to furnish free tuition to two pupils. 
It afterward came under the "district system," and three of 
the school districts were united in this central school, and the 
school placed under the control of district trustees elected by 
the people and the board of academic trustees, who controlled 
the State donation. 

Under the Constitution of 1864, the school system was 
changed, and was further changed by the Constitution of 1867. 
The sc-hools of the county were redistricled, and this institution 
passed to the control of the Board of School Commissioners of 
Kent County, to which the academy trustees deeded the whole 
school property in their trust. The State donation is still 
applied to the support of the school, which may now be termed 
a graded school under the present system. 

Owing to the increase of the number of pupils in the dis- 
trict the building was raised one story, and the two depart- 
ments, primary and grammar, occupied separate rooms. The 
increase in the school population necessitated a further enlarge- 
ment, and in 1871 a wing was built by the county and the third 
teacher employed. We have now three departments — primary, 
secondary, and grammar. These departments comprise the 
eight grades of pupils, as laid down in the schedules of the State 
Board of Education, and the Board of School Commissioners of 
Kent County. The primary department includes the first and 



Ixiv 



Annual Report of the 



second grades, taught, at present, by Mrs. Mary E. B. Mallalieu; 
the secondary department, the third, fourth and fifth grades, 
taught by Miss Victorine Power; the grammer department, the 
sixth, seventh and eighth grades, taught by the principa-1, 
Henry Tonkin. 



A copy of the following circular was sent to the Presidents of Colleges and 
Principals of Academies receiving State Donations. The replies, omitting 
formal address and conclusion, are annexed. 

Office State Board Education. 

Baltimore, Md., November i6, 1892. 

Dear Sir: — I will be pleased to receive from you a sup- 
plementary report of the condition, work and prospects of the 
institution under your charge for publication in the Annual 
Report of Public Schools of Maryland. 

Very respectfully, 

E. B. Prettyman. 

Secretary. 

Maryland School for the Deaf. 

Enoch Pratt, Baltimore, President Board of Visitors. 

Charles W. Ely, M. A., Principal. 

Our enrollment the present year is ninety-nine, distributed 
through the State as follows: Baltimore City, thirty-nine; 
Baltimore County, thirteen; Montgomery and Prince George's, 
four each; Anne Arundel, Carroll, Dorchester, Somerset, Wash- 
ington, Worcester, two each; Harford and Talbot, one each, 
and the State of Virginia, one. 

This school has two departments. The one provides a 
literary course corresponding to the primary and Grammar 
schools of the pubJic school system, with advanced courses for 
special students. In the other, instruction is given in certain 
handicrafts, the object being to inculcate habits of industry, 
and as far as possible give the pupil skill in some occupation by 
which he can earn a living. Very satisfactory results have 
followed the working of this department. 

Deaf mutes diffei- from other people only in not being able 
to hear, and consequently not learning to speak. In mental 
ability they are like others and have the same varying dis- 
position. 



state Board of Education. 



Ixv 



Since the establishment of the school, three hundred and 
eighty-four children have been taught here. The average 
yearly attendance is about one hundred. It should be not less 
than one hundred and twenty-five. A considerable percentage 
of deaf children do not go to any school. This school has 
ample accommodation for two hundred. 

Washington College, Chestertown, Md. 

Dr. C. W. REID, President. 

The Visitors and Governors of Washington College beg 
leave to report in accordance with the requirements of the Act 
of Assembly, that during the last scholastic year there were 
ninety-six students in attendance upon the classes, of whom 
five were graduated with good standing. 

All the county scholarships under the Acts of 1856, ch. 
219, and 1874, ch. 282, were filled by students who received 
tuition, books, board and stationery free of charge, and five 
indigent scholars in addition have received free tuition. 

These scholarships are again all filled, as are those under 
the Act of 1892, ch. 154, and there are now in attendance one 
hundred and seven students. The Faculty is in good working 
order and the spirit and progress of the students is in all respects 
satisfactory. 

JOSEPH A. WiCKES, 

President of the Visitors and 
December 10, 1892. Governors of Washington College, 

St. JOHN'S College, Annapolis, Md. 

Thomas Fell, l. L. D., President. 

The present session of i892-'93 has afforded great en- 
couragement to all interested in the welfare of this venerable 
institution. 

The Legislature of 1892 granted an additional appropria- 
tion of ^,000 annually, by means of which the Trustees of the 
college were enabled to materially strengthen the teaching 
force of the college by valuable additions to its faculty. A new 
professor was'appointed to occupy the chair of English, which 
had been vacant for some time, and a gentleman of much ex- 
perience, a graduate of Yale, was installed as principal of the 
preparatory school. 



Ixvi 



Annual Report of the 



All the departments of the college are now presided over 
by able and experienced professors, while the whole corps 

of the faculty comprises fourteen members. 

The department of natural science has been greatly im- 
proved by the addition of modern appliances and equipment 
necessary for the various laboratories. 

In consequence of these potential influences, the whole 
character of the work done at the college has assumed a most 
satisfactory aspect. Students are being attracted from other 
colleges, and the number in attendance during the session has 
already reached the gratifying total of one hundred and sev- 
enty-two. 

The plan, initiated by the Board of Visitors, of forming an 
endowment fund for the college by soliciting contributions 
from' the Alumni, has been very favorably received, and a good 
beginning has been made in the desired direction, by means of 
liberal subscriptions from alumni and other friends. 

The long list of honors, bestowed upon alumni of the col- 
lege during 1892, attest more eloquently than words can ex- 
press as to the excellent character of the instruction given, and 
to the high grade of scholarship attained by the students of 
this college. 

West Nottingham Academy, Cecil County. 
John G. Conner, a. M., Prmcipai. 

The year just ended, like many of its predecessors, has 
not been marked by any event either of especially good or of 
bad fortune. The total number of students was one greater 
than any year for the past five years. The work done was of 
a very satisfactory kind. 

The class of '92 was composed of seven members. One 
has entered the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, two 
Lafayette College, and one the Virginia Military Institute. Two 
are still at the Academy preparing for the Sophomore class of 
Lafayette College. One of the under graduates has entered 
the College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. 

The influence of this Academy cannot be farther extended 
until it is supplied with a suitable dormitory. The Trustees do 
not seem to realize its importance. 



state Board of Education. 



Ixvii 



Strangers, on coming into this community, have often re- 
marked upon its intelligence. Who can say to what degree 
this intelligence is due to the influence of West Nottingham 
Academy ? 

Bel Air Academy and Graded School. 

Elmer J.^COOK, Principal. 

In September, 1888, the Bel Air Academy and the Bel Air 
Graded School were consolidated. Four years of fusion have 
made the union complete. The results are most gratifying. 
The students at present have the benefit of being under a 
Faculty of six instructors, instead of having the divided atten- 
tion of one teacher. No student is admitted to Academic work 
who has not successfully passed the examinations of the first 
six grades. This insures a thorough grounding in the elemen- 
tary branches, the necessary substratum of advanced work in 
any line. 

The Academic course covers a period of five years. The 
last two years embrace* post-graduate work. The Academy is 
part of the public school system, and as such is free to all. 

A supply of chemicals and chemical apparatus has greatly 
facilitated the work in science. 

COLUMBUS DAY. 

According to the proclamation of the President and the 
Governor, Columbus Day was observed with appropriate ex- 
ercises. Seats to accommodate four hundred were arranged 
near the Academy. The official programme was carried out in 
full, besides many additional features. 

A beautiful 6x12 flag was presented to the Academy by the 
local Council of the Junior Order of American Mechanics. 
Addresses were delivered by Messrs. W. H. Harlan, S. A. Wil- 
liams, John D. Worthington, Judge George Y. Maynadier, of 
Bel Air, and Rev. H. H. Douty, of Baltimore. 

All the members of last year's graduating class were given 
certificates of proficiency in their work by the County School 
Commissioners. Seven of those who were students of the 
Academy last year are doing efficient work as teachers in the 
public schools of Harford County. Of this number, five en- 
tered distinctively for the purpose of preparing to teach. 

Whatever has been the measure of success during the past 
year, is due to my predecessor and his able corps of assistants. 



Ixviii 



Atmual Report of the 



Situated in a town whose people are keenly alive to the 
educational interests of their children; having passed the crucial 
test of a radical transformation; and having thrown open its 
doors to all, the Bel Air Academy looks forward with no un- 
certain feeling as to its future. 

ROCKVILLE ACADEMY, MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

W. PINCKNEY Mason, U. S. N. A., Principal. 

I have the honor to report that the Rockville Academy has 
opened this year with forty-four pupils, and that the work is 
going on very satisfactorily. Last session there were nine 
pupils on the ^'special honor list" (i. e. who passed every exam- 
ination in the year), as compared with four who attained the 
same honor the year before. I am encouraged to believe that 
the work of this session will compare favorably with that of 
last, as the ambition and esprit du corps of the pupils seems to 
be roused. Six of my boys went to college this fall and took 
a good stand in the colleges to which they went, free of condi- 
tions. It seems to me that the school is doing a good work, as 
it enables many of our youths to get their training for college 
or business, at very small expense, and gives the same training 
to nine pupils annually entirely free of cost. The Trustees 
erected, two years ago, a handsome, comfortable, modern 
building, and equipped it well for work. 

Shrewsbury Academy, Kent County. 
Thomas B. Long, Principal. - 

Shrewsbury Academy is, in my judgment, in a safe and 
promising condition. We began the school year with an en- 
rollment of .103 pupils, and maintained a daily average of 80 
during the term. In this, the winter term, our enrollment will 
be Increased by the entrance of many who have, up to this 
time, been engaged in work on the farm. I look for a larger 
attendance this year than we had last year. 

Our work is done upon the lines laid down by the by-laws, 
rules and regulations for the administration of the public school 
system of the State of Maryland, and under such other pro- 
visions as were deemed necessary by our County School Board. 
As to the work itself, we aim to make it solid and substantial, 
that it may stand the child to good account in after years. We 



state Board of Education. 



Ixix 



make haste slowly and with little noise and show. We try to 
keep in mind that which we think to be the proper aim of a 
school and the object of instruction; namely, to train and teach 
the children in school so that they may be the better prepared 
and qualified to meet the duties and requirements which will 
be sure to meet them when they leave school. Hence-we try 
to make our work thorough and practical. Having been in 
charge of this Institution for more than twenty years, I h;ive 
seen her pass thro' sunshine and thro' shadow. I have seen 
her prospects brighter than they are to-day, yet I see no cause 
for alarm. 

Vienna Academy, Dorchester County. 

R. E. Lewis, Principal, 

Enclosed you will find the statistical report of Vienna 
Academy. In compliance with your request, I beg to submit 
the following : This being my first year here, I am unable to 
acquaint you with facts of the past scholastic year. I cannot 
say I am very well pleased with the graded condition of the 
school. It has caused me some annoyance in classing to secure 
the desired advancement of my pupils; the cause of which is to 
be found in the fact that the former teachers have not adhered 
to schedule as furnished by the State Board of Education. 

My aim is to make the work as thorough as possible, for 
a little learned well is better than the confused mass of a great 
deal. It not only dwarfs the growing intellect, but also caused 
the student to fall into a loose condition of thought and action. 
This evil is caused by the graded system of schools not being 
properly observed, or the teacher succumbing to the wishes of 
parents to have their children advanced beyond their age and 
preparation. The patrons take considerable interest in the 
welfare of the school and their children, which is mostly pro- 
ductive of good results. In a community where the parents 
take no more interest in the welfare of their children than the 
ostrich for her eggs in the sand, one need not look for success. 
The total enrollment of the school is twenty-seven, with an 
average attendance of a little below that number. 



Ixx 



Annual Report of the 



Fairmount academy, Somerset County, Md. 

George M. Register, Principal. 

Fairmount Academy is in a most flourishing condition. Its 
curriculum is the highest since it has been established. During 
the past year Chemistry, Botany, English Literature and 
Virgil (Latin) have been added to the course. We hope and 
believe that Greek and Trigonometry will form two of this 
year's additional studies. This community believes in a 
thorough and comprehensive education. Its long cherished 
desire to have a school from which its children could go direct 
to College, has thus been fulfilled. Our buildings and grounds 
are in good condition. 



Baltimore Colored Normal School. 
Mrs. Annie P. Core, Principal. 

In reply to your request Tor a report of the condition, work, 
etc., I would say it is not in as prosperous a condition as could 
be desired. 

There is a considerable decrease in the number of pupils. 
This, I believe, is due to the fact that a High School for the 
education of the colored people has been built in the immediate 
neighborhood of the Normal School. 

In the High School there is everything to attract, viz.: free 
books and tuition, a good corps of teachers, a modern building 
and a diploma, which entitles the graduates to positions in the 
City Schools. We have suffered in consequence. 

The pupils we have are not sufficiently advanced to do the 
work that properly belongs to a school bearing the name of 
Normal. 



Arbor Day. 
The following circular was sent to each Examiner : 

Baltimore, Md., March 26, 1892. 

To the County School Examiner : 

Dear Sir: — His Excellency, The Governor, has issued the 
following Proclamation, appointing Wednesday, April 6, 1892, 
Arbor Day. 



state Board of Education. 



Ixxi 



PROCLAMATION BY THE GOVERNOR. 

State of Maryland, 

Executive Department. 

As required by Joint Resolution number seven of the Gen- 
eral Assembly of 1884, 1 do hereby designate Wednesday, the 
sixth day of April next, as 

ARBOR DAY, 

and recommend that it be observed by the people of the State 
in conformity with the resolution — in planting trees, shrubs and 
vines in the promotion of forest growth and culture, and in the 
adornment of public and private grounds and ways, and in such 
other way as may be in harmony with the character of the day 
so set apart. 

I especially recommend to parents and teachers in public 
schools that they encourage their children, or those under their 
influence, to plant or transplant at least one forest or shade tree 
on that day by the side of some public road, or about their 
school houses or homes. 

While the day is not a legal holiday, I hope the authorities 
will cause it to be observed in all the public schools, and teach 
an important lesson to the children in our State. 

Given under my hand and the great seal of Maryland at 
the City of Annapolis on the second day of March, A. D., 1892. 
[The Great Seal.] By the Governor, 

Frank Brown. 

E. W. LeCOMPTE, Secretary of State. 

As this beautiful festival has become an established Insti- 
tution in Maryland, and the schools throughout the State have 
heretofore celebrated it with appropriate exercises, it is not 
deemed necessary for me to do more than thus to call your 
special attention thereto, as I am confident that the suggestions 
contained in the Proclamation of His Excellency will be acted 
upon in the schools under your supervision. It should be the 
aim of each school to excel the celebrations of former years, 
and to continue the cultivation of the love of nature in all its 
revelations of the wisdom and love of The Great Creator. 

I earnestly request that you forward to this office, for 
publication in the next Annual School Report, a tabulated state- 
ment of the planting of trees, shrubbery, vines and flowers by 



Ixxii 



Annual Report of the 



each school. The returns last year were not full enough to 
make an adequate statement for the whole State. The returns 
from each County will be prepared for insertion separately in 
the report, and I trust that there will be a generous emulation 
for the best records. Very respectfully, 

E. B. Prettyman. 

Information has been furnished showing that Arbor Day 
was universally celebrated with increased enthusiasm, but the 
reports vary so much in character that it will be necessary to 
prepare a blank form to secure uniform reports that may be 
tabulated for publication. It appears also that many school 
house lots are not fenced so as to protect the plantings of Arbor 
Day. It is hoped that during this school year the trustees and 
teachers of all such schools will bq able so to interest the com- 
munity that every school lot will be properly enclosed by the 
co-operation of all the patrons. 

The following was the program at the State Normal 
School : 

ARBOR DAY EXERCISES. 

MARYL-A.SD State Nokmal School, 

Wednesday, April 6, 1892. 
Exercises in Main Hall.— 10 a. m. 
Oiorus— Give to us Peace in our Time, O Lord ! 

God the All-terrible King, who ordainest 
Great winds Tliy clarions, the lightnings, Thy sword ! 

Show forth Thy pity on high Avhere Thou reignest ; 
Give to us peace in our time, O Lord ! 

God the All-merciful ! earth hath forsaken 

Thy ways of blessedness, slighted Thy word ; 
Bid not Thy wrath in its terrors awaken ; 

Give to us peace in our time, O Lord ! 

God the All-righteous One I man hath defied Thee, 

Yet to eternity standeth Thy word ; 
Rid not Thy wrath in its terrors awaken ; 

Give to us peace in our time, O Lord ! 

God the All-wise ! by the fire of Thy chastening 
Earth shall to freedom and truth be restored ! 

Through the thicK darkness Thy kingdom is hastening. 
Give to us peace in our time, O Lord ! 



ScRiPTUUB Reading — Responsive. 

Principal— Ajia God said. Let the earth bring forth the fruit tree, yielding 
fruit after his kind. 

School.— AnCl the earth brought forth the tree, yielding fruit whose seed was 
In itself after his kind. And God saw that it was good. 

Principal —And God said, Behold I have given you every tree in which is 
the fruit of a tree yielding seed : to you it shall be meat. 

School —Ami the Lord God planted a garden eastward in Eden, and there 
He put the man whom he had formed. 



state Board of Education, 



Ixxiii 



Prim%pa}.—Ana outof the ^rround made the Lord God to grow every tree 
that is pleasant to the sight, and good for food. 

School— The tree of life also in the midst of the garden, and the tree of 
knowledge of good and evil. 

Principal.— Mountains and all hills; fruitful trees and all cedars. 

School.— JjQX, them praise the name of the Lord. 

Prin-crpaZ.— Wisdom is a tree of life to them that lay hold upon her: and 
happy Is every one that retaineth her. 

School.— The fruit of the righteous is a tree of life. 

Principal— AW the trees of the field shall clap their hands. 

School.— In^tesLd of the thorn shall, come up the flr tree, and instead of the 
briar shall come up the myrtle tree, and it shall be to the name of the Lord. 

Principal.- A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit ; neither can a corrupt 
tree bring forth good fruit. 

Sc/ioo?.— Every tree that bringeth not forth good fruit, is hewn down and 
cast ifito the fire. 

A LI/. —Either make the tree good and his fniit good, or else make the tree 
corrupt and his fruit corrupt ; for the tree is known by his fruit. 



The tree we are planting this Spring day 

Is chosen with tenderest care. 
May beauty adorn it hereafter. 

And clothe it with usefulness rare. 
May green leaves appearing each Spring time 

Be leaves of a fair book of Fame, 
And spread to the breezes the story 

ExtolliTig Old Maryland's name. 

The tree is an emblem of greatness, 

As, springing from one tiny seed, 
It mounts ever upward and onward. 

An emblem of greatness indeed. 
The birds sing its praises to others. 

The winds carry sxviftly the tale. 
The tree is the monarch of forest. 

Of hill, valley, greenwood and dale. 



Is not the life more than meat, and the body than raiment ? 
Behold the fowls of the air, they toil not, neither do they spin, 
nor gather into barns, yet youi* Heavenly Father feedeth them. 

Consider the lilies of the field, how they grow ; they toil not ; 
neither do they spin ; and yet 1 say unto you that Solomon, in all 
his glory, was not arrayed like one of these. 



Reading of the Governor's Proclamation. 



Sojjg— Gentlemen. 



Talk on the L"se and Abuse of Trees, 
Song— "'Flower Dances," 
Essay— "Historic Trees." - - - 
Arbor Day Leaves from the Poets, 
A Talk by the - _ _ . _ 
Semi-Chorus— "Consider the Lilies," 



- Prof. Geo. L. Smith, 

Little People. 

- • Florence Layman. 
Students of the School. 

- - - Principal. 

Topliflf. 



Ixxiv 



Aimual Report of the 



Military Drill, - Gentlemen. 

March to the Tree. 
Outdoor Exeucisb. 
Sow-(/— Planting the Tree— School. 

From forest wide and free, 
We bring this budding tree ; 

Long may it wave ! 
And as its tops climb higher, 
Let each its growth inspire, 
To do and iiever tire ; 

T'will courage give. 

The lessons we will learn. 
That if success we'd earn- 
On Life's broad field- 
We must look up and grow, 

No faltering purpose know, ^ 
Then shall we plainly show 
We'll never yield. 

If read aright you see 
A lesson there will be. 

Of ioy and love. 
Learned from the growing tree. 
Each day and night we'll be 
Nearer the height we see. 

Far, far above. 

Planting and Naming the Tree "George L. Smith," 
Expressions of Sentiments, ------ 

Decorating Class Tree of '91 with Colors. 
Auld Lang Syne. 



Columbus Day. 

October 21, 1892, Columbus Day, was celebrated with 
great enthusiasm in all the schools of the State, the program 
suggested by the National Committee being followed in its 
main features, but varied according to the taste of the school 
officers and teachers in the different localities. As a specimen 
and to perpetuate the memory of this national festival, we pub- 
lish the program of the State Normal School as follows : 

Music by the Great Southern Band, - - Prof. Chambers, Leader. 

Reading of the President's Proclamation, - - By the Principal. 

Reading of tee Governor's Proclamation, - - By the Vice Principal. 
Music— "Maryland, My Maryland." ----- By the Band. 
Appropriate Quotations, By the Students. 

Flag Drill, - -- -- -- -By the Model School. 

March to Front of Building. 

Music by the Band. 

Raising of the Flag, - - . - - - By the Color Guard. 
Salute to the Flag, ------- By the Students . 

"I pledge allegiance to my Flag and the Republic tor 
which it stands : one Nation indivisible, with Liberty 
and Justice for all." 



Class of 'W. 
Senior Class Students. 



state Board of Education. 



Ixxv 



Chorus— ''America," ----- By Samuel Francis Smith 

Return March. 
Music by the Band. 

Chorus— '-Peace ana Union," - - - - Tune, "Anvil Chorus.'' 
Essays . 

Early Life of Columbus, - .- - - - Miss Clara H. Foxwell. 

Columbus the Discoverer, ----- Miss Cornelia A. Turner. 

Last Days of Columbus, ------ Miss Rose T. Coursey. 

Epochs in American History, _ - - _ Miss Blanche B. Doll. 

Read by Miss Annie L. Summers. 
Music— "Columbia the Gem of the Ocean, - - - - By the Band. 

''Prophecy of the Coming of the White Man," Hiawatha— Mr. Frank C. Purdum. 
The Land of Columbus' Birth, 'Italia," - - Chorus of Italian Peasants. 
*'The Landing of Columbus," ----- By Sidney Lanier, 

Columbus, Mr. John M. Diven. 
Chorus— "The Pilgrim Fathers,"— By Mrs. Hemans, Mary Chilton, Miss Llllie. 
Lewis, 

"The Revolutionary Rising," by T. B. Read, - - Miss Helen M. Cole. 
Chorus— "Hail Columbia." 

Music— Patriotic Airs, - - - - - - - By the Band. 

Formation of the Union, - - - Represented by 44 Young Ladles* 
"The Ship of State," by Longfellow, - - - - Miss Marie Briscoe. 

Chorus— "The Star-Spangled Banner," - - - By Francis Scott Key 
Address for Columbus Day— The Meaning of the Four Centuries— Miss Blanche 
B. Doll. 

Chorus— "Song of Columbus Day." 

Columbia, my land ! all hail the glad day 
When flz'st to thy strand Hope pointed the way ; 
Hail him wlio thro' darkness first followed the Flame 
That led where the Mayflower of Liberty came. 

Dear Country, the star of the valiant and free ! 
. Thy exiles afar are dreaming of thee. 
No fields of the Earth so enchantly shine. 
No air breathes such incense, such music as thine. 

Humanity's home ! thy sheltering breast 
Gives welcome and room to strangers oppressed, 
Pale children of Hunger and Hatred and Wrong, 
Find life in thy freedom and Joy in thy song. 

Thy fairest estate the lowly may hold. 
Thy poor may grow great, thy feeble grow bold ; 
For worth is the watcliword to noble degree, 
And manhood is mighty where manhood is free. 

O union of States, and ynion of Souls ! 
Thy promise awaits, thy future unfolds. 
And earth from her twilight is hailing the sun. 
That rises where people and rulers are one. 
DoxoLOGv. —Theron Brown. 



ASSOCIATIONS. 

The State Teachers' Association, Professor James A. Dif- 
fenbaugh, President and Professor A. F. Wilkerson, Secretary, 
held its twenty-sixth annual session at the Blue Mountain 
House, Washington County, July 5, 6 and 7, 1892. The fol- 
lowing program was substantially carried out: 



Ixxvi 



Annual Report of the 



PROGRAM. 
;Tuesdav, July o— Opkmng Session, 8 P. M. 

Music, College Choristers. 

Addressof Welcome— Hon. Eaw. Stake, Judge of the Circuit Court, Hagerstown. 
Response, - Prof. Calvin JJ. Taylor, Examiner of Worcester County, Berlin. 
Music, College Choristers. 

President's Address— Pres. James A. Diffenbaugh, Examiner of Carroll County, 
Westminster. 

Music, College Choristers' 

Wednesday, Jlly 6— Morning Session. 

Music, - - - - - - - _ College Choristers. 

Excavations in tlie East and their influence on Semitic Languages— Dr. Chris- 
topher Johnston, Jr., Johns Hopkins University, 

Illustrative Teaching, - Miss Kate Hobbs, Principal Preston Academy. 

Music, College Choristers, 

School Jourjf als, - Prof. John T. White, Principal Allegany High School. 

Modern Languages and their Educational Value— Dr. Julius Blume, Johns Hop- 
kins University. 

Music, - College Choristers. 

Evening Session. 

Music, - - - - _ _ _ College Choristers- 

Constantinople, City of the Golden Horn— Illustrative Lecture, Kev. Byron A, 
Woods, Philadelphia. 

Thursday, July 7— Morning Session, 
Music, - College Choristers. 

University Extension, - Dr. Bernard C. Steiuer, Enoch Pratt Librar:>-. 
Elocution, - Miss Laura Skinner, i^rincipal Pikes ville Grammar School. 
Music, - College Choristers. 

The Study of the Classics - C. Manning Coombs, Leonardtown Academy. 
Science in Mental and Moral Growth— Prof. S. Simpson, Western Maryland 
College, 

Music, - College Choristers. 

Keports. 

The State Teachers' Reading Circle— Mrs. Charlotte Newell, Secretarj% Havre 
de Grace. 

The Executive Cnmmittee, - Wilbur F. Smith, Chairman, Baltimore, 
Music, - College Choristers. 

Business Meeting, ------- Election of Officers. 

Music, - _ College Choristers. 

The eloquence of the addresses, the profound learning of 
the lecturers, and the practical wisdom and suggestiveness of 
the papers read, afforded the large company of teachers, school 
officers and distinguished visitors, both pleasure and profit. 

The genial intercourse between the members of the asso- 
ciation and college and university professors, was a marked 
feature of the occasion. 

The executive committee and other officers of the associa- 
tion, by thoughtful kindness and delicate attention to all, main- 
tained the characteristic reputation of Maryland ladies and 
gentlemen. 



State Board of Education. Ixxvii 

The beauties of the locality are indescribable. Experience 
alone can enable one to realize the charm of the scenery en- 
vironing the Blue Mountain House. The meeting will be long 
remembered. 

The Association of School Commissioners of Maryland 
held its Annual Session in Baltimore, November 29, and 30, 
1892. President /r^ /^w, Cornelius J. Scott in the chair, and 
Charles B. Rogers, Secretary. 

A committee consisting of Dr. James L. Bryan, John D. 
Worthington, James A. Diffenbaugh and H. G. Weimer, ap- 
pointed by the chair to report resolutions expressing the sense 
of loss felt by the association at the death of its president. Rev. 
John Squier, made the following report, which, after eloquent 
tributes to his memory, was unanimously adopted : 

State Normal School Building, 

November 30, 1892. 

Whereas, Since our last Annual Session, and upon the 
eve of the present meeting of the State Commissioners' Asso- 
ciation, it has pleased Almighty God to take out of this world 
the soul of our late president, the Rev. John Squier; there- 
fore be it 

Resolved, That in the death of our president and brother, 
we have lost one who was a most worthy member of our Asso- 
ciation, one who had earned the distinction conferred upon him 
of being our presiding officer, and who, by his regular attend- 
ance upon our meetings, by his earnest interest in all matters 
pertaining to school work, and his ready and able discussion of 
all vital educational matters, had earned the confidence, re- 
spect and regard of his fellow members. 

Resolved^ That we deplore the loss of one who was ever a 
wise counsellor, one who was, at all times, a brave and learned 
defender of our Free School System, and who had so well dis- 
charged his duties as Examiner to his county and to the school 
under his charge, as to have earned and received appointment 
after appointment for the last twenty years. 

Resolved, That we share in the sorrow of his Associates of 
the School Board, the teachers, and pupils of Cecil County, 
who so well appreciate his worth and the value of his services, 



Ixxviii 



Annual Report of the 



and that we also deplore the great loss sustained by his children 
in the death of one who was to them a loving father. 

Resolved, That copies of these Resolutions be sent to the 
Board of School Commissioners of Cecil County, and to the 
children of the deceased, and that they be entered upon the 
Journal of our proceedings. 

The following was the program prepared by the commit- 
tee, viz : 

PROGRAM. 

1. Address of the President, - _ _ _ _ ^ev. John Squier. 

2. Summary of facts concerning the Public School System of this State for the 

year ending July 31, 189*^ E, B. Prettyman. 

3. Paper— The Apportionment of the "State School Tax" and the "Free School 

Fund"— Eben F. Perkins, Examiner, Kent County. 

Discussion. 

H. G. Weimer, Examiner, _ _ _ _ _ Allegany County. 

I. S. Wilson, Commissioner, ----- Prince George's County. 
James L. Murrill, Commissioner, - - _ _ _ Baltimore City. 
E. O. Grimes, Commissioner, - _ - _ _ Carroll County. 

General Discussion by the Association. 

4. The Education Exhibit of Maryland at the "Columbian Exposition." 

Discussion. 

John E. McCahan, Assistant Superintendent, - - - Baltimore City. 
Alexander Chaplain, Examiner, ______ Easton. 

Oregon R. Benson, Commissioner, - - - - Baltimore County. 

George W. Smith, Jr., Commissioner, ----- Hagerstown. 

Dr. Arthur E. Sudler, Commissioner, - - _ Queen Anne's County. 

General Discussion by the Association. 

5. Paper— The Results of Grading in County Schools— Ephraim L. Hoblitz, Ex- 

aminer, Frederick County. 

Discussion. 

Henry Wingate, Examiner, ----- St. Mary's County. 
George Biddle, Commissioner, ----- Cecil County. 
Charles B. Rogers, Examiner, ----- Baltimore County. 
John O. Freeny, Examiner, ----- Wicomico County, 

General Discussion by the Association. 

6. A Proper Basis for the Promotion of Pupils. 

Discussion. 

Heniy A. Wise, Superintendent, _ _ - _ - Baltimore City. 
Calvin B. Taylor, Examiner, ----- Worcester County. 
William H. Harlan, Commissioner, _ - - _ Harford County. 
Charles C. Bird, Examiner, _ - - _ - Calvert County . 

William Hinebaugh, Examiner, ----- Garrett County. 

General Discussion by the Association. 

7. Election of Officers of the Association. 

The following subjects will come before the Assoc^iatiou for general dis- 
cussion, if practicable. 

1. Is the Present Plan of Granting Life Certificates to Teachers Satisfactory? 

2. Should Public School Houses be used for other than School Purposes ? 

o. How may a Supply of Competent Teachers for Colored Schools be Obtained ? 
4. Is it Desirable to Provide by Law for Compulsory Education in Maryland ? 



state Board of Education, 



Ixxix 



The following paper, a copy of which was requested for 
publication, was read by Professor Ephraim L. Boblitz, Exam- 
iner of Frederick County: 

THE RESULT OF GRADING IN THE COUNTY SCHOOLS. 

We are all somewhat prone to speak of the methods of 
teaching formerly in vogue in the past generation as antiquated 
and out of date, and to plume ourselves upon the great ad- 
vances made in all the departments of knowledge during the 
existence of the present generation, viewing their efforts and 
achievements with a certain amount of self complacency and 
assumption of superior intelligence, but it must be confessed 
that the old-time country schoolmaster frequently turned out 
very creditable specimens of his workmanship, leaving to his 
successors an example of arduous labor amid uncongenial sur- 
roundings, imperfect appliances, inadequate means to realize 
his ideals and indomitable energy in the discharge of his duty 
under the most adverse circumstances, that commands not only 
our respect, but wins our admiration. He accomplished much 
with the means at his disposal. How much greater, then, the 
achievements of his successor should be. The age in which 
we live is progressive; the point gained for to-day is only the 
starting place for to-morrow, and it becomes us to be up and 
doing. 

Our Public School System, under our republican form of 
government, the perpetuity of which depends upon the morality 
and intelligence of the citizens, is the great instrumentality for 
the training of our youth in the duties of citizenship. ,In the 
days not so far back in the past but that aH can remember, the 
course of study of the pupils in our country schools was mainly 
left to the control of the individual teacher, with the result that 
pupils in some of the schools devoted their time zealously, or 
otherwise, as the case might be, to the study of the three R's, 
while in others, a more comprehensive course was mapped out 
for them. As experience was acquired, it became apparent 
that the taxpayer was not receiving one hundred cents on the 
dollar for the money invested in public instruction, and by slow 
degrees the people were educated to institute a uniform system 
of grading in the schools. 

What results have followed the grading of the country 
schools? 



Ixxx 



Annual Report of the 



Teachers are more systematic in their work. The time 
is more equitably apportioned, and a system of examination 
of pupils in each grade is introduced which enables the ob- 
servant teacher to measure their mental qualifications and 
achievements with some degree of accuracy, it is asserted in 
some quarters that the pupils of our schools are not trained to 
accurate methods in doing their work, and that after leaving 
school it is necessary for them to serve a long apprenticeship 
before being qualified for the active duties of life. There is 
more than a grain of truth in the assertion, and it is this condition 
that the system of grading proposes to meet and overcome. 
The individual pupil realizes, or should be taught to realize, 
that his progress from grade to grade must depend upon the 
thorough manner in which his work is done, and that it will 
fail to meet approval unless the penmanship be legible, the 
orthography correct, the arithmetic accurate, the grammar what 
it ought to be, and all studies prescribed up to a fixed standard 
of excellence. 

Is the present system achieving such results? 

Judging from the experience of our own county, it might 
be answered that we are progressing in that direction. By 
comparing the number of pupils in the different grades from 
year to year, it appears that a steady and healthy growth is 
maintained, the numbers being promoted from grade to grade, 
indicating that our teachers, as a rule, are conscientiously per- 
forming their duties in assigning their pupils to the grades they 
have earned in their annual written examinations, and that the 
schools are making material progress on the lines laid down for 
their guidance. 

SOME REASONS WHY THE SYSTEM IS NOT MORE SUCCESSFUL. 

In most country schools bad weather, in connection with 
bad roads, which latter all good citizens and school examiners 
so earnestly deplore, and the means of improvement, of which 
it is fervently hoped a second Columbus will discover in the 
very near future, makes the attendance very irregular. A 
public sale in the neighborhood is an almost irresistible tempta- 
tion to the larger boys and girls to take a holiday. And there 
are many public sales in country localities, in the early spring. 
When the leaves begin to put forth, birds begin to warble, and 
the brooks begin to run and sparkle, as they only do in the 



Slate Board of Education. 



Ixxxi 



early springtime, all the boys begin to think there is work for 
them on the farm or in the garden, in fact that their presence 
at home, or absence from school, is indispensable, and that 
teacher must be possessed of extra powers of persuasion to 
hold his forces intact and prevent the spread of the panic among 
his youthful soldiers; and right here comes in the most con- 
vincing argument, the strongest appeal to the pupil's ambition: 
that by dropping their studies at this particular period, they 
will fall behind those who remain to the close of tb'^ school. 
The prospect that some other boys or girls will be graded higher 
than they in the next examination will do more to hold them 
in line than any other plea that could be advanced. 

OBJECTIONS MADE BY PARENTS OR GUARDIANS TO THEIR CHIL- 
DREN OR WARDS TAKING CERTAIN STUDIES. 

Teachers very frequently met, and sometimes now meet, 
with objections from parents or guardians of pupils to certain 
branches of study prescribed in the course of instruction. These 
objections almost invariably had or have their foundation in the 
disinclination of the children themselves to pursue the studies 
required. Pupils now realize that their class standing requires 
them to take all the prescribed studies; consequently the 
teacher is very rarely annoyed by requests from parents to 
make an exception in favor of their children, and friction be- 
tween the two is reduced to the minimum. 

CHANGES OF TEACHERS NOT SO LIKELY TO RETARD THE 
PROGRESS OF THE SCHOOLS. 

The amount of money appropriated for the maintenance of 
public schools in the State aggregate a large sum annually, but 
the number of schools dependent upon this sum is also large, 
necessitating the payment of small salaries to teachers, who, 
very naturally, are constantly on the lookout for more remu- 
nerative positions in other occupations, where the chances of 
promotion are greater, and the compensation more liberal. The 
result is that the corps of teachers is continually changing, and 
the change is detrimental to the schools in most instances. 
But here again the graded system comes in to modify this con- 
dition. While it is always desirable to retain teachers of judg- 
ment, experience and discretion, and while it is very difficult 
to fill their places, the probable young and inexperienced 



Ixxxii 



Annual Report of the 



teachers who succeed them have an assistant as well as a 
guide in the graded schedules, which, combined with the en- 
thusiasm and energy of youth, may supply in part the lack of 
experience. The written examination assists the tyro in teach- 
ing; he learns from it what his pupils are expected to know, 
and, incidentally, what he is required to do. 

To sum up briefly : the teachers of the present generation 
are more methodical, systematic and accurate in their work 
than those of the past, and animated by a higher sense of their 
duties and responsibilities. Their pupils leave school with the 
ability to write more legibly, to express their thoughts with a 
greater degree of accuracy, with a better knowledge of their 
own locality, the county, state, nation, and the world in which 
they live, with a practical knowledge of mathematics that will 
enable them to apply it to the business of life, a greater fund 
of general information, and better prepared to adapt themselves 
to their environment than their predecessors. 

The old methods produced some, indeed many, good 
scholars, probably as well, and in some instances better equip- 
ped, than the present; but more pupils now leave school with 
an education that will enable them to enter into the relentless 
warfare of the age than under the old regime. And this is as 
it should be. It is the law of evolution, of growth, the fruit of 
progression. This generation would be recreant to its trust if 
it failed to hand down the legacy received from the past, to the 
future, not only unimpaired in value, but increased many fold. 



The Columbian Exposition. 

The State Board of Education made the following applica- 
tion to the Board of World's Fair Managers of Maryland for an 
appropriation to pay the expense of an exhibit of the public 
school work of the State : 

Office of the State Board of Education, 

^ Baltimore, Md., Nov. ii, 1893. 

T/ie Honorable the Board of World^ s Fair Managers of Marylafid : 
Gentlemen : — I have been instructed to inform your 
Honorable Board that the State Board of Education has taken 
action looking to an educational exhibit of the public school 
system of Maryland, including statistics, work done by all the 



state Board of Education. 



Ixxxiii 



schools in written examinations of all the studies of all the 
grades, in drawing, maps, wood-work and needle-work, etc., 
with photographs of all school buildings, of schools, of interiors 
and blackboard work, and by such other methods of exhibiting 
the system as may be suggested by the preparations in other 
States. 

As we are advised that applications for space in the Lib- 
eral Arts Building, or in a separate building for educational 
exhibits, must be made to the Director of the Liberal Arts 
Building, and that such application must be for the State as a 
unit, I have, after conference with the school officers of Balti- 
more city, made such formal application, requesting the desig- 
nation of ten thousand square feet of space for the exhibit of 
the public school system of the State, including Baltimore city. 

I am instructed by the State Board of Education to make 
application to your Honorable Board for an appropriation for 
the above purpose, including the work necessary to be done to' 
prepare the space assigned for the exhibit and for transporta- 
tion to Chicago. The Board estimates that ^5,000 will be 
. necessary for the above purposes, and therefore respectfully 
request that the above sum of money, or so much thereof as 
may be necessary, be made subject to draft by the President 
and Treasurer of the State Board of Education. 

1 remain with great respect your obedient servant, 

E. B. Prettyman, 
Secretary of the State Board of Education. 



The Board of World's Fair Managers of Maryland.— 

City HAll. 

Baltimore, Nov. 15, 1892. 

Prof. E. B . Prettyman, Secretary of the State Board of Education : 
Dear Sir : — Yours of the nth duly received. The Board 
of World's Fair Managers of Maryland has carefully considered 
your application on behalf of the State Board of Education, 
but in our present condition we will be unable to comply with 
your request for an appropriation of $5,000. 

We hope you will be able to work to advantage with the 
City in its public school exhibit, for which the Councils have ap- 
propriated this amount. Yours very respectfully, 

J. OLNEY NORRIS, Secretary. 



Ixxxiv 



Annual Report of the 



The substance of above correspondence was reported to 
the Annual Meeting of the Association of School Commissioners 
and Examiners of Maryland, held November 30, 1892. That 
Association appointed a committee to confer with the Governor 
to ascertain whether he could grant any portion of the World's 
Fair contingent fund at his disposal to aid in paying the expense 
of an exhibit of the county public schools, and the chairman 
was requested to inform each County School Board of the re- 
sult. 

The following circular gives the result : 

Office State Board Education. 

Baltimore, Md., Dec. 20, 1892. 

To Secretary of the Board of ScJiool Coftimissioners of Coi4nty : 

Dear Sir : — 1 have just received the following letter from 
His Excellency, Governor Brown, which will explain itself, viz : 

"December 19, 1892. 
Dear Sir : — 1 must first apologize for my delay in answer- 
ing your communication of some days ago, in which you ask 
if I can set apart any portion of the ^10, ceo appropriated for. 
the World's Columbian Exposition (and held by me as a con- 
tingent fund), for the purpose of assisting in the display that is 
contemplated by the State Board of Education of the County 
Schools. 

Unfortunately the language of the bill appropriating this 
additional »^io,cco, stipulates that it is to be used only in the 
event of an emergency. This amount was added by the 
finance committee of the Senate at my suggestion, after I had 
stated to the committee that it was absolutely necessary that 
some funds should be held in reserve in the event of a fire, 
storm, or any unforeseen accident or expense attending the 
Exposition. 

1 am, therefore, unable to comply with your request, and 
have already refused a number of applications. This 1 regret 
exceedingly, as I should be greatly pleased to assist the State 
Board of Education in making a display of the public schools of 
the State. Please see that my position in this matter is 
thoroughly understood by the gentlemen who make the in- 
quiry. Yours very respectfully, 

Frank Brown." 



state Board of Education, 



Ixxxv 



I am sure that all school ofificers will realize, from the 
above full and frank letter, that the Governor cannot, con- 
sistently with his understanding with the finance committee, 
grant any part of the $io,cco contingent fund for a public 
school exhibit at the Columbian Exposition. 

You are aware that the Board of World's Fair Managers 
of Maryland had [Previously declined to grant any portion of the 
$50,000 State appropriation for said exhibit. 

It remains that county school exhibits can be made only 
at the expense of the several Boards of County School Com- 
missioners. If any County School Board will undertake to 
send an exhibit, it will give me pleasure, upon application to 
furnish any information in my possession, to aid in the prep- 
aration of an exhibit. Very respectfully, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, 
Secretary State Board of Education. 

The several Boards of County School Commissioners 
thereupon declined to make appropriations for school exhibits. 
Hence the county public schools will not have an exhibit at 
Chicago. 

School Legislation.— Session of 1892. 

The General Assembly of Maryland, at its last session 
(1892), passed or amended six Public General Laws relating in 
whole or in part to public schools. 

Chapter 341 repeals and re-enacts, with amendments. 
Sections 6, 18 and 25 of Article Ixxvii of the code, providing for 
the appointment of all Boards of County School Commissioners 
by the Governor, by the advice and consent of the Senate, for 
the organization of said boards and for filling vacancies therein. 

Chapter 515 provides that district school trustees shall be 
appointed by the County School Commissioners on the "first 
Tuesday in August," or at their first meeting thereafter in 
each year, instead of on the first day of May. 

Chapter 538 provides that "whenever a school numbers 
more than forty children in average attendance, an assistant 
may be employed by the Board of County School Commis- 
sioners in their discretion, and for every additional forty chil- 
dren one teacher may be appointed." 

Chapter 682 makes appropriations for the support of pub- 
lic schools for the fiscal year ending on 13th day of September, 



Ixxxvi 



Aiuiual Report of the 



1893, and also appropriates to the Deaf and Dumb Asylum at 
Frederick, $25,000; to the Maryland School for the Blind, for 
the education of the deaf and dumb and blind colored children 
of the State, $7,000, and for the instruction of the blind, in the 
Maryland School for the Blind, the sum of $21,000, or so much 
thereof as may be necessary. 

Chapter 607 makes the same appropriations for the fiscal 
year ending on the 30th day of September, 1894. 

Chapter 606 appropriates for each of the two fiscal years 
ending on the 30th day of September, 1893, and the 30th day of 
September, 1894, respectively, to Knapp's English and German 
Institute for the training and education of indigent mutes, 
$1,200; to the Baltimore Manual Labor School, $2,000; to 
the Maryland Institute for the promotion of mechanic arts, 
$7,000; to St. Mary's Industrial School, $15,000; to Western 
Maryland College, $1,300 ; to Maryland Agricultural College, 
$6, OCX) ; to the asylum and school for training feeble-minded of 
the State, $6,000, and to St. Mary's Female Seminary, for the 
purpose of building a hall, $1,000. 

At the same session of the General Assembly, the follow- 
ing acts relating to public education were also passed : 

Chapter 113 authorizes trustees to convey a lot of ground 
in New Market District, Dorchester County, to the Board of 
County School Commissioners of said county. 

Chapter 120 authorizes the Board of County School Com- 
missioners of Talbot County to borrow money. 

Chapter 167 appropriates to the School Commissioners of 
Garrett County installments of the State school tax withheld 
in 1891 and 1892. 

Chapter 216 authorizes the County Commissioners of 
Washington County to issue "bonds" for building a school 
house in Hagerstown, and to levy a tax for the payment of the 
same. 

Chapter 255 authorizes the County Commissioners of St. 
Mary's County to levy a tax for the erection of two school 
houses for white children in said county. 

Chapter 324 provides for the payment to the School Com- 
missioners of Garrett County the sum of ^4,000 per annum 
for two years out of the proceeds of the State school tax. 

Chapter 350 authorizes the trustees of the Cambridge 



state Board of Education. Ixxxvii 



Female Seminary, the trustees of the Cambridge Academy and 
the Board of County School Commissioners of Dorchester 
County to enter into an agreement in reference to academic 
and school education in the town of Cambridge. 

Chapter 374 prohibits the granting of license for the sale 
of spirituous or fermented liquors or lager beer in School Dis- 
trict, No. 5, of Election District, No. 9, of Worcester County. 

Chapter 423 provides that three-fourths of all money paid 
to the clerk of the Circuit Court for Carroll County for license 
fees for licenses for the sale of spirituous and fermented liquors 
in said county, and also all fines imposed for violation of the 
provisions of this chapter, shall be paid by him to the Treas- 
urer of the Board of County School Commissioners of said 
county for the uses of the public schools in said county. 

Chapter 554 provides for the erection of a High School 
building in Centreville, Queen Anne's county. 

Chapter 617 empowers the Board of School Commission- 
ers of Frederick County to grant free scholarship to students 
of Frederick County ; to normal schools in said county. 

Chapter 449 empowers the County Commissioners of 
Charles County to levy a sum of money for the building of a 
school house in Harris' lot section. Fifth Election District, of 
said county. 

Chapter 511 requires the County Commissioners of Queen 
Anne's County to levy for the Board of School Commissioners 
of said county the money necessary to erect and equip a high 
school building in Centreville in said county, and to procure 
a proper site for the same. 

Chapter 526 authorizes the County Commissioners of 
Washington County to issue bonds for building a school house 
in Cavetown, in Election District, No. 7, in said county, and 
to levy a tax for the payment of the same. 

Chapter 583 authorizes the County Commissioners of St. 
Mary's County to levy a sufficient sum of money for the erec- 
tion of a school house in the Fourth Election District of said 
county. 

Chapter 583 authorizes and requires the County Commis- 
sioners of Baltimore County to levy a tax for the sum of ^3,500 
for the erection of a public school house in or near the village 
of Orangeville in said county. 



Ixxxviii 



Annual Jieport of the 



Chapter 640 empowers and directs the County Commis- 
sioners of Prince George's County to levy the sum of ^500 
for the building of a school house near Hide's store, in the 
Fourth Election District of said county. 

Chapter 667 requires the clerk of the Circuit Court for 
Wicomico County to pay to the Board of County School Com- 
missioners of said county, for the use of the public schools of 
said county, the sum of ^75 for each license issued to keep an 
inn and for each license to sell intoxicating liquors. 



The Distribution of Text Books. 

The following circular was sent to the Secretary of each 
Board of County School Commissioners: 

Education Department. 

Baltimore, Md., Nov. 14, 1892. 

Dear Sir: — You will greatly oblige me by concise and, 
prompt answers to the following questions: 

1. What is the method of supplying text books to the 
pupils of the public schools in your county.^ 

2. Do you consider yours the best method, and if not 
what better plan can you suggest? 

Yours truly, 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, Secretary. 

Replies were received from nineteen counties. In Jive 
counties text books are rented at a fee fixed by the School 
Boards, not greater than the .^i per term allowed by law. In 
fourteen counties text books are sold at prices fixed by the 
School Boards. 

In eight counties the text books are distributed from the 
office of the School Board by the Examiner. In counties 
the text books are distributed by agents, usually merchants, 
appointed by the School Boards. 

In all counties the text books are prescribed and prices for 
purchase of each arranged by the School Boards. 

Accurate accounts are kept with each school and settled 
every term. 

In one county an agent distributes all text books and keeps 
accounts, for which service the School Board pays him ^20 



state Board of Education. 



Ixxxix 



annually. In some counties agents are authorized to charge 
10 per cent, advance on the fixed cost of text books as com- 
pensation for their services. 

The question is respectfully submiited whether it would 
not be better, in all cases, to relieve the Examiner from the 
work involved in the distribution of text books, so that the 
time necessary therefor may be given to other duties required 
by law. 



CONCLUSION. 

A candid and intelligent comparison of the public school 
system of Maryland with the systems of other States, will 
show that ours contains most of the best provisions, and is 
free from most of the faults of other systems, and that in some 
important respects, ours is superior to that of any other State. 
The coii/ity being taken as the unit for financial management, 
for employment of teachers, for supervision of schools, for the 
purchase and distribution of text-books, and for the building 
and furnishing of school houses, with the required publication 
in each county of the annual financial report, and the annual 
county levy for school purposes, make intelligent public opinion 
the guiding and controlling power in school affairs, and insures 
like provisions for every school in the county. 

The general provisions of the law, that no one can become 
a teacher in the State without obtaining a certificate as the re- 
sult of examination by experts ; that the State school tax and 
free school fund shall be apportioned to each county according 
to school population; the quasi legislative and judicial authority 
conferred upon the Boards of County School Commissioners 
and the State Board of Education, giving a proper elasticity to 
the system ; and the wise adjustment of the powers granted, and 
duties required, we find nowhere excelled. Occasional criti- 
cisms from sources disclosing want of knowledge of the system, 
or a restless and unreasoning desire for change, do not effect 
the real merits of the system, and should be met by proper and 
moderate rejoinder from school officers and other citizens, e. g. 
the criticism that the county schools have no supervision, and 
no supervising officers, when the fact is that the county schools 
have iiuenty-three supervising ofi^icers in the Examiners, who 



xc 



Ajinual Report of the 



are, in fact, county superintendents, and are required by law 
to devote their whole time to their official duties. The Boards 
of County School Commissioners are invariably composed of 
the best and most intelligent citizens, who evince a deep and 
earnest interest in public education, which cannot arise from 
any idea of pecuniary compensation, as they are not salaried 
officers, but receive only a per diem remuneration, often less 
than their actual expenses, and in all the years since the school 
system of the State was enacted, no one has been reckless 
enough to charge any one of this large number of school offi- 
cers with malfeasance or any Indirection in the performance of 
their official duties. 

The general good results from the public school system 
are patent and undeniable, and if it has not wrought better and 
more thorough improvement, it cannot be truly charged to the 
system, nor to the school officers and teachers; but, as has been 
proclaimed for years past, the one great absolute need of the 
system is 7nore vioney. For the teachers, the examiners, the 
school buildings and appliances, the county and district libraries, 
more money is needed. 

It is not just to compare the results in our State with those 
of States in which very much larger appropriations are made 
for school purposes. Every such comparison also should take 
into consideration the large number of colored children our 
school officers are endeavoring to educate. Maryland employs 
in her public schools in round numbers 4,000 teachers, and has 
200,000 pupils enrolled. Wisconsin has 12,000 teachers and 
360,000 pupils enrolled. The State annual appropriations of 
Wisconsin for the last year were .^270,000 for teachers' salaries, 
^1,550,000 for school buildings, furniture and apparatus; «^6,- 
000 for county and city superintende^its; «5'8,ooo for institutes, 
^5,000 for unabridged dictionaries; whilst local appropriations 
are supplying libraries for every school and furnishing text- 
books free to every pupil. The State Superintendent says *'it 
is a noteworthy fact that very feiu districts, and no cities, have 
been willing, after a trial of the new system, to go back to the 
old methods of buying books. It saves time, and makes the 
school entirely free to the poorest child, and brings many chil- 
dren to the schools, who have a few spare weeks, that would 
have not otherwise gone." 



state Board of Education. 



xci 



Any just and fair man who will take note of what is 
effected by our school officers, with the money at their disposal, 
will be amazed at the results, and give due credit to the con- 
scientious, faithful officers and teachers of our State. 

In my judgment, the provision of our school laws, which, 
in the majority of the counties, is most neglected, is that for a 
teacher's institute in each county every year; and the most 
economical and efficient means for giving new life and vigor to 
that provision, would be to provide, by law, for an Institute Con- 
ductor, whose special duty would be,, to make and keep himself 
fully equipped for conducting Institutes. He should be a State 
officer, with a reasonably good salary, and, in consultation with 
the Examiners and State Superintendent, adapt institute-work 
to each locality, aid in creating and maintaining enthusiasm, 
instruct in all approved methods, and bring aid to Examiners 
which they freely and frankly state they need. 

The people of the State are most emphatically in favor of 
public schools, and of their continued elevation and improve- 
ment; and it is hoped and believed that the General Assembly 
will respond to public opinion, and furnish means for renewed 
energy and usefulness in the cause of universal public educa- 
tion. 

E. B. PRETTYMAN, Secretary. 



• 



I 




School Commissioners 





1*1 



OP I 

BALTIMORE CITY. ! 



9 




Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 3 



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4 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



Financial Statistics of Baltimore City Schools. 



Amount appropriated for the white and colored High, 

Grammar and Primary Schools $837,000 00 

For the Manual Training School 25,000 00 

For the Annex Schools 96,000 00 



Total . . . . : $958,000 00 



Receipts for Current Expenses by the Board. 

Amount received from City Collector — taxes $644,072 64 

State of Maryland 185,154 98 

" " Non-resident pupils 3,395 85 

John F. Plummer — interest 114 50 



Total $832,737 97 



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Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 5 



Expenditures for Building and Repairing School-houses, 
BY THE Inspector of Buildings. 

For new buildings and additions ^ 92,338 48 



Total $110,881 01 

Summary. 

Amount expended for salaries $ 775,455 76 

" " repairs and cleaning 10,635 78 

" books and stationery 53,636 19 

" " rent and ground rents 37,441 82 

" " " heating apparatus and repairs . 9,976 14 

" furniture .* 24,009 36 

" fuel 27,540 32 

" " " incidentals, printing, &c 19,124 77 

" " by inspector of buildings 110,88101 



Total $1,068,701 15 




I 

i 



• V • 




School Commissioners 

OFi THE 

COUNTIES. 



• •••• «• 



« 



ALLEGANY COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman: 

• 

We have the honor to submit herewith the annual report 
of the public schools of Allegany County for the school year 
ending July 31, 1892. 

Three new school houses and two additional rooms to 
buildings have been built during the year to take the place of 
buildings which had become unfit for use. 

Respectfully submitted, 

H. G. Weimer, Examiner. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 9 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 92; 
rented, 8; total, 95 

Frame, 85; brick, 8; log, 2 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 24; col- 
ored, 1; total, 25 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 65; 
colored, 1 ; total, 66 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 74; col- 
ored, 1; total, 75 

Total, white, 163; colored, 3; total, 166 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 

Number of schools having good furniture, good to fair. 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 31, 8f 
months; colored, 3^, 8| months •.. 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 8,037; 



Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 4,504; 

colored, 121; total, 4625 

Number of official visits paid by examiner 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term, 
white, 0,997 ,y -,^0 '^^0^3 



1892. 


1891. 


uo 


Aft 

9o 


95 




105 




25 
66 




75 




lob 




o2 


o2 


93 


93 


92 


91 


92 


92 


8,317 




4,625 




178 





On roU 
Average 



] coPdr "'l82 '^'™ 188 



7,241 ^'J'^Q 6,932 



J white, 5,035 .^^^4,841 . 4,669 . ^^r. 
attend'ce]cord, 130 ^'^^^ 140 ^'^^^ 129 



4,751 
3,556 



Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 

2d " 

3d " 

4th " 

5th " 

6th " 

above 6th " 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 56; algebra, 228; physiology, 
1,166; geometry, 188; philosophy, 29; drawing, 631; Latin, 56. 



Summer Term 
4,642 
109 
3,470 
86 

1892. 
2,113 
1,511 
1,483 
1,353 
912 
680 
113 



1891. 

2,118 
1,717 
1,465 
1,499 
985 
708 
185 



School Houses Built or Enlakged During the Year. 



® 



+3 

o 



S 



+3 

o 



+3 



<M O 



03 

be 



P5 

o 



3 

1-1 

o 
o 



1 

13 



3 

12 
19 



Brick.. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 
Frame. 



a$15,822 40 
512 00 
280 00 

b sao 90 

b 642 00 



73 

26 
24 
20 
20 



73 
20 
18 

28 
28 



32 
12 
12 
12 
12 



a Includes Smead's heating and water closet, 
b Additional room. 



960 
50 
24 
50 
60 



Smead's dry 
closet. 
Yes. 



Yes. 
No. 

Yes. 
No. 



$1,357 56 
70 00 
58 70 
211 00 
156 80 



10 Anmial Report of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTEXDAJTCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 81, 1822. 



Fall 
Term. 



Name (^f Teacher. 



o 



e3 

fee 
u 

> 



Winter \ Spring 
Term, i Term. 



o 
O 



O 

c 
o 



Summer 
Term. 



< 



O 

c 

O 



1 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 





1 


G 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


10 


1 


11 


1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


3 





4 


2 


5 


2 


6 


2 


7 





1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


•3 


13 


3 


14 


3 


1 


4 


o 


4 


3 


4 


1 


5 



Minnie C. Frost 

Annie R. Resley 

Ora Murrie 

Sue McNight 

Lena Griffith 

Jane Barber 

Belle L. Wilson 

Etta Crabtree 

Mary E. Dougherty.. 
Bettie L.Stottlemeyer. 
Edmund Bonney.' . . . 

Jennie M. Bayley 

Laura B. Keliey 

Clara J. Ravenscraft. 

Orlena A. Hartley 

Emma E. Dawson. . . . 
Maggie Birmingham. 

Ephraim Lee 

Laura Howser. 

Carrie Haberlein 

Ruth MaUin 

Nellie Morris 

Mollie E. Copeland. . . 

Ida Willison 

Lorenzo Johnson 

Annie R. Cordial 

W. B. Stevens 

Ella C. Wilson 

Agnes Grant 

Alice Jukes 

Emma T. Beall 

Lizzie M. Carter 

Mollie Bopst 

Bertha Sommerkamp 

Emma V. Miller 

Alice Middleton 

J. E.J. Buckey 

B. A. Noone 



19 
14 
21 
27 
31 



13 
17 
27 
36 
39 
12 



22 
35 
15 
93 



17 
26 
34 
29 
21 
18 



23 
18 



15 
21 
19 
108 



20 
17 
483 



12 
10 
14 
16 
20 



10 
10 
16 
23 
29 
7 
14 
16 
12 
22 
10 
56 



10 
18 
13 
21 
12 
12 



13 
10 



12 
11 
13 
74 



11 
11 
364 



30 
22 
26 
30 
35 
16 
13 
27 
25 
36 
47 
16 
20 
27 
28 
35 
16 
95 



27 
43 
32 
43 
18 
22 
25 
37 
23 
17 
19 
29 
18 
123 



26 
19 
449 



18 
13 
14 
19 
16 
12 
11 
17 
16 
23 
33 
7 
15 
18 
17 
24 
11 
64 



19 
29 
18 
25 
12 
14 
13 
23 
15 
10 
14 
13 
14 
77 



16 
12 

318 



30 
20 
26 
22 
29 
15 
19 
26 
23 
34 
49 



21 
10 
18 
15 
13 
10 
13 
15 
14 
22 
29 



16 



24 

25 



15 

22 
28 
32 1 
15 
94 



20 
42 
31 
39 
21 
18 
25 
35 
19 
15 
20 
23 
17 
124 



11 
16 
14 

20 
10 
68 



10 
22 
16 
24 
12 
12 
14 
21 
12 
10 
15 
12 
13 
84 



26 15 
15| 11 
428i 291 



77 



24 



25 



17 

ioo 



319 



I 



Annual Heport of the State Board of Education. 11 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

c 

© 
m 

O 

I 



•+3 

P3 



0/ 

P5 



!X3 



s 



> 
o 

CO 



eg 
O 



05 



<3i 



O 

o 
cS 



O) 

OS 

C 
H 

o 



o 

O 



o 



a; 



1 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


6 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


1 A 


1 


^} 


1 




2 


2 


2 


3 


o 


4 


2 


5 


2 


6 


2 


7 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


3 


13 


3 


14 


3 


1 


4 


2 
3 


4 

4 


1 


5 



2o4 


42$ 375 


85 


$ 10 08 


Ibd 


65 


168 


00 


3 60 


2o4 


28 


279 


53 


17 08 


220 


92 


250 


07 


3 90 


106 


12 


245 


42 


3 35 


111 


99 


245 


34 




144 


05 


157 


2o 


6 20 


197 


73 


326 


73 


8 Oo 


212 


36 


235 


68 




241 


43 


256 


66 


11 15 


290 


82 


317 


78 


1 Oft 


140 


45 


158 


75 


6 05 


193 


63 


803 


27 


9 30 


184 


00 


, 196 


00 


5 30 


225 


00 


246 


00 


7 95 


225 


00 


239 


50 


13 95 


218 


19 


264 


64 


8 20 


595 


14 


633 


42 


47 38 


190 


91 


204 


26 


4 40 


250 


38 


264 


57 


7 45 


225 


00 


242 


58 


IB 25 


212 


43 


227 


74 


7 80 


216 


82 


251 


28 


7 20 


170 


46 


179 


76 


2 90 


135 


20 


148 


20 


2 75 


230 


23 


245 


83 


27 70 


190 


90 


209 


90 


2 80 


127 


50 


140 


35 


80 


239 


31 


255 


84 


2 90 


225 


00 


256 


20 


3 00 


225 


04 


225 


89 


12 05 


683 


00 


723 


28 


20 50 


225 00 


271 


22 


85 


106 


38 


185 


93 


3 90 


2,845 15 


3,056 b3 


163 60 









11 25 
2 00 
15 00 



11 

3 



55 
50 



9 50 
11 00 

10 00 

11 32 
14 00 
14 20 

110 00] 8 00 
11 25 
8 50 
18 00 
11 00 
10 00 
28 20 



$ 20 49$ 

"605 

17 55 
49 10 



8 04i$ 81 65!$ 



10 

20 



1 25! 



6 35 



2 50i 
9 00 



22 09 

" 50 
1 50 
34 20 



2o: 

00 
25 

23 
55 
30 
80 
50 
50i 



11 25 
58 00 
74 75 

lii"50 

75 



1 58 



3 
2 

2 00 
2 25 
10 08 



10 25 
7 20 
12 13 
10 70 



15 
7 



15 
00 



10 50 
15 00 
13 50 

12 10 

13 60 
12 00 



2 00 



20 53 



18 29 
10 65 
73 53 



00 
88 



4 20 



15 55 



2 851 
6 99: 
5 45 

3 6i: 

2 93 
2 00 

2 50, 
60, 

1 30 . 

75!, 

68; 

3 65i 
25^ 

17 00 



11 



50 
30 



25 



75 



21 68 
5 50 
72 65 



3 25 
3 00 
61 50 



3 00 
40 

4 00 



12 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTEIfDANCE FOR YEAR EXDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 

QQ 
'r— 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



•r-l y 



-1-3 



Winter Spring 
Term. ; Term. 



■;:» ^ 

fl) -*-3 

> .-3 
< 



O 



> eg 

<5l 



Summerp 
Term. \s 



c3 



o 
O 



U -4-3 



c 

•1-1 

o 

® 

a 



9 
9 
9 

10 



Lucy E. Taafel 

M ary R . D uncan 

Dessie Reid , . 

Maggie A. Rowe 

Clara Butler 

Carrie W. Kephart 

Bet tie R. Kephart 

Catherine Thomas. . . . 

Alice McMichael 

M. C. Spier 

Katie Rodenhauser. . . 

Bertha Stotler 

E. Grace Stotler 

Alice V. Welton 

Lizzie Athey 

O. H. Bruce 

Carrie Hepburn 

Ida V. Kalbaugh 

Anna Grim 

Annie E. Bissett 

Edna Duckworth 

Mary E. Martin 

Lewis J. Ort 

Katie Harris 

Honora Birmingham. . 

Amelia Schramm 

Jane Patterson 

Maggie Steuart 

Mary E. Broderick 

B. F. Birmingham 

Lillie Hotchkiss 

Katie McCaughan 

George M. Per den 

Fannie J. Skilling 

Aggie M. Scott 

Marion Richmond 

Bettie L. Anderson 



19 
25 
74 



47 

30 
43 
36 
17 
326 



40 

338 



20 
35 
86 



570 



15 
14 
57 



25 
17 
28 
16 
12 
224 



18 
237 



11 
17 
60 



24 



r2 



41 

32 
47 
37 
22 
296 



40 
341 



19 

23 
82 



426 



536 



18 
14 
53 



24 
15 
30 
18 
13 
176 



18 
225 



11 
13 
54 



361 



21 
36 



36 
19 
38 
25 
18 
298 



29 
338 



12 
19 
50 



58 



19 
17 
27 
11 
11 
204 



12 
226 



13! 11 
21 1 12 
77 53 



500' 354 



266 



14 
276 



18 
76 



449 



49 



189 



10 
202 



24 
36 
84 



55 
34 
47 
41 
23 
350 



52 
346 



. . .1 24 

i2i 36 
57 88 



347 600 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 13 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS—Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















QQ 




















<V 


















?^ 


ce 


















O 


<X) 
















CQ 


•+3 


















QQ 


















Q> 


















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0) 
























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nses. 


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lem 


bla 


salai 


S 
o 


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&i 




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Li 




<•-• 


imber 


lection 






airs. 


er in 


nitu 


cher 


® 
eg 


OD 

« 










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P5 



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50 
24 22 


SI; 7 fio 

^ 1 \J\J 

46 95 


,<^50 00 
(\ 10 


$ 207 28 
210 29 
681 37, 
1 


300 02 
219 54 
770 33 


4 

31 75 






17 79 








10 20 
10 12 
14 25 
16 00 
6 50 
78 80 


20 39 
50 


64 

4 13 

5 30 
10 30 

85 
179 11 


11 07 
57 50 


268 37 
151 31 
223 36 
211 48 
163 59 
2,066 84 


310 67 
223 56 

242 91 
237 78 

243 46 
2,560 00 


14 75 
9 95 
14 60 
11 90 
8 30 
245 45 














17 52 
49 75 


55 00 
21 50 


$164 00 




































































8 66 
44 60 




6 00 
103 39 




224 00 
2,053 93 


238 60 
2,253 54 






36 62 


15 66 


219 63 






































































8 00 
10 00 
26 75 




65 
5 00 
2 70 




265 24 
247 50 
617 23 


213 89 
272 50 
663 45 


5 15 

6 60 
50 75 




10 00 
16 77 














96 00 


337 81 


202 09 


20 28 


3,347 37 


4,003 55 


319 45 




























































! 
1 
1 

1 









9 
9 
9 

10 



14 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 





Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


'o 
u 

r-H 

o 


Average daily - 
attendance. 


p 

o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 

C3 
O 


Average daily 
attendance. 


'o 
f-i 

c 
O 


$, f=I 

^ cS 
a3 

1 


Number of different ijupils ] 
the year. 














— 













































































































10 


John Walsh 


117 


86 


110 


74 


98 


67 


82 


64 


124 






3 


10 


John T. Walsh 


125 


107 


122 


90 


114 


89 


108 


95 


129 










EllaC. Martin 




















4 


10 
11 








27 


24 
303 


27 
443 


23 
326 


25 
379 


20 
274 


27 
531 


1 




478 


353 


445 




Belle C. Wilderman. . . 
















































































































.... 
























































2 


11 


Mnlb'p Thninson 


39 


24 


34 
76 


20 
64 


29 
71 


18 
53 


20 
43 

1 


11 

31 


42 
90 


3 


11 T,i/.7ip PrpssTnfl.n 


84 


70 








4 


11 
11 


Rose Haberlein 


58 


39 
74 


55 
105 


37 
74 


49 
97 


31 
• 79 


40! 
92 


21 
68 


62 
113 





Sarah A. Scott 


113 






1 


12 


A. W. Dewitt 


106 


72 


99 


65 


92 


67 


84; 


62 


121 








2 


12 


John W. Hunt 


125 


91 


109 


80 


105 


77 


90 


65 


125 
























1 


13 




233 


161 


2281 


134 


211 


147 

1 


167 


103 

1 


253 
















1 










Claudie T. Pendleton. 












1 1 


1 




2 


13 




24 


13 


28 


11 


25 


12i 
42i 


1 




28 
62 


3 


13 




51 


38 


59 


44 


57 


41 


-30' 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 15 



ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATLSTICS-Continued. 



EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-(J 
o 
•I— I 



C3 

o 
o 

3 



210 
310 



410 
1 



11 
311 

411 
5 11 

12 

212 

13 



213 
313 



P3 



32 
•I— ( 



CO 



o 



o 

33 

•/T 
o 

-1^ 



c3 

o 

c3 



as 
'cc 
03 

13 



33 
CO 

0) 

I— I 

-4-> 



O 

o 

a 

o 

03 

a 

o 









































































■ 












15 30 


!K 7 93 


19 31 




^ 611 18 




ill* A ^ » > 

$ 4o oO 




: i: 






27 75 


79 13 


8 53 


1 85 


952 94 


1,070 20 


68 65 






















3 5<» 
104 67 


20 18 i 2 80 
110 92 218 10 


58 70 
69 -90 


143 88 
2,997 03 


229 06 
3,520 62 




$20 00 


159 50 






1 












































































































7 75 
11 50 


9 45 


20 
6 10 


2 90 


245 92 
088 65 


266 22 
700 25 
















10 50 
5 00 


1 38 
66 68 


3 45 
18 02 




280 00 
609 32 


295 33 
774 02 


16 60 
18 25 




75 00 




14 00 


13 67 


11 49 


5 25 


18 00 


678 51 


740 92 


7 20 




10 30 


57 91 


42 41 


211 00 


878 78 


1,206 40 


45 60 






















30 74 


31 55 


8 15 




1,356 00 


1,426 44 


66 75 




































■ ....... 




11 50 
4 50 


50 


5 85 

6 35 




223 64 
; 278 55 


241 49 
289 40 


2 10 

; 44 60 





]G Annual Beport o f the State Board of Education 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTEXDACE FOR YKAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 

act 



o 

• rH 
t-t 

QQ 



o 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall I Winter ! Spring Summeri o 
Term, i Term, i Term. Term. 



o 
o 



eg O) 
<5 



o 

a 
o 



eg 0) 
> og 



O 

o 



eg O) 

>■ eg 



o 
o 



eg (U 

>• eg 
< 



QQ 

53 

<a eg 



ISjMaryE. Campbell.... 28 16 30 18^ 30 

14 Rose Cheney ; 51 27, 55i 34' 51 

" 159 205 141 200 



89 69' 92 



13 
19 
21 
22 
57 



16 

32 
39 
40 
88 



18' 



85 



12 
32 
128 



58 



26! 



20 
67 



20 
52 
160 



15 William Gunning | 219 

[Rosa Broderick.. 

[Belle Ireland 

lAnnie O. Phillips 

15iEmma Major 

I Jennie Mclndo I 

315iAgnes Kirby | 17 

4 15 'Maggie Thomson ; 32 

1 16'Mollie McMichael ; 28 

2 16 John A. Hinkle | 35 

inilraCulp I 86 

Annie Kohl 

2 17i Jessie Ohr. 

3 17i Nellie Higgins j 551 

1 18'Bernard Murphy | 185 

I Florence E. Crab tree 
Jennie Micklethwait 

218|Maggie J. Walsh 

Mary Donahey 

3 18;Hattie F. Shockey. . . 

1 19, B. E. Carney j 87 

iKatie Hartig 

19' Cora Anthony \ 89 

I |Lizzie Roberts 

l|20Xizzie E. Leonard 105 

iRebecca Taylor ....i... 

20 Andrew J. Boor , 48| 39| 66 

3;20!Laura Hansen i 47 34| 55 

12i;Clara E. Smith |.. ..|.... 23 

2 21! John F. Neff j 39i 30 36 

3 2liSarah E. Dawson j 35 25 36 

4 21 J. Aug. Hendrickson. . 21 15 20 
122 John T. White I 559! 485; 532 

Belle A. Newell i 1.. | 

Maud Spencer ! ' ' 



69 



12 
17 

26 
26 
64 



80 



23 
82 



11 
31 
127 



55 



70! 99 



85i 117 



18 
60 



10 
27 
139 



20 



95 



18 
34 
35 
35 
82 



72 



12! 



176! 



91 



28 
46 
165 



88 



75 



95 



53 
38 
18 
28 
28 
16 
415 



23 
92 



94 



115 



11 

15 

23| 
14i 
641 



24 
26 
14 
67 



32 
...i 63 

134' 250 



77 



17 
30 
113 



58 



19 
66 



41 
129 



68 



71 



92 



69 



79 



83 



61 
52 
24 
34 
31 
23 
528 



34 
42 
19 
23 
22 
12 
400 



32 



17 

20 
12 
51 



111 



21 
97 



20 
40 

. 40 
40 

101 



60 



29 
60 
200 



106 



40 



67 



49 
94 



110 



65! 123 



17 



42« 



376' 



66 
55 
24 
45 
40 
26 
626 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 17 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892, 



O 

o 

O 

55 



o 



o 

••-I 

o 



09 

CJ 

QQ 

CD 

fl 

0) 

•1-1 

o 

•l-l 

O 



QQ 
0) 

o 

OQ 

O 



•i-i 

u 



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0) 

o 

«4-l 

<» 
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;-i 

ee 

QQ 

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u 

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13 
14 
15 



15 

15 
15 
16 
16 
17 



\ 8 50 
8 22 
31 50 



$ 79 33 
3 00 
62 80 



1 75 

2 80 
44 89 



75 00 
90 40 



$ 232 09 
251 37 
1,363 64 



$ 396 67. $ 1 15 
355 79' 8 33 
1,502 83' 105 10 



|15 00 



14 50 



17 50 



17 55 



602 98 



652 53 



41 90 



5 50 
5 00 

10 40 
9 25 

13 30 



5 75 



6 55 
13 05 
17 67 



3 50 
2 65 
6 00 
13 05 
17 25 



80 00 
67 15 



197 72 
255 52 
265 65 
202 95 
577 53 



212 47 
278 17 
288 60 
318 30 
692 90 



3 20 

25 50 

15 65 

16 45 
53 35 



17 
17 

118 



5 17 
3 67 
14 25 



10 75 
9 46 
32 89 



6 45 

7 35 
16 55 



1 55 



192 28 
254 34 
902 92 



214 65 
274 82 
968 16 



7 50 
90 90 



18 

18 
19 

19 

20 

20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
22 



15 49 



15 60 



610 70 



641 79 



14 20 



5 40 



52 36 



5 75 
14 92 



75 00 



217 40 
567 30 



228 55 
709 58 



3 50 
18 80 



32 98 



7 25 



5 63 



6 30 156 80 



16 45 



144 06 



11 25 



612 50 



667 50 



788 48 
'872*24 



30 95 
>••••• 

91 40 



10 85 



15 00 



00 
50 



7 70 
1 50 



9 15 



80 
00 



96 02 



3 00 
1 45 

4 17 
75 40 



6 60 
2 45 

7 33 
122 08 



35 
21 25 
65 00 
261 30 



237 82 
253 96 
175 91 
260 65 
220 91 
214 08 
4,224 04 



271 37 
258 46 
183 41 
279 75 
253 86 
295 58 
4,778 84 



23 10 
8 20 
1 30 
17 45 
23 90 
5 63 
431 87 



18 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 

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c 
m 



u 



QQ 



o 
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Fall 
Term. 



o 
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Winter 
Term. 



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Term. 



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Summer 
Term. 



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22 
24 
24 



Laura M. Young. . . 

Ellen M. Clark 

Estella Macbeth 

M. Estelle Weimer. 

Etta Banks 

Jessie F. White.. . . . 
Mary M. Hilleary... 

A. M. Adams 

R. R. Sipes 

Emma Everstine. . 

Dennis Boyle 

Annie C. Blake 

Sallie Hobletzell. . . 

J. J. Staple ton 

Ana Frost 



166 



153 

ioi 



6997 



117 



125 
"83 



171 



141 
*98 



119 



115 
*79 



5035 7053 4841 



172 



134 



101 



112! 115 



104 121 



78 



79 



76 206 



94 



52 



164 S 



111 



6762 4669 4642 3470 8037 



i 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 19 
ALLEGANY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















IB 




















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umber 


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$66 60 


|66 86 


$96 62 


$ 7 50 


$1,165 57 


$1,403 15 


$55 90 






















19 42 


24 08 
. . . 


13 35 


9 15 


1,013 72 


1,079 72 


48 85 


















11 49 




6 70 




640 25 


658 44 


37 05 
























$257 98 


1,50742 


1,874521,555 73 


2,02293 


47,803 35 


55,021 93 


3,061 40 



20 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Pi 
O 
























pupils : 






Name of Teacher. 


















Number of diflerent 
the year. 


Number of schoc 


Election district. 




On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


5 




143 


96 


132 


98 


114 


88 


81 


66 


152 








1 


12 




39 


34 


56 


42 


56 


41 


28 


20 


56 








182 


180 


188 


140 


170 


129 


109 


86 


208 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 21 
ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1 Number of school. | 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


Receipts from books. 


1 


5 




$14 68 


$56 69 


$29 07 




$612 


50 


$712 94 


$22 30 


1 


12 




7 50 


98 


78 


4 80 




201 


14 


312 22 
















$22 18 


$155 


47 


$33 87 




$813 


64 


$1,025 16 


$22 30 



22 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disbuse- 
MEXTS FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year ending 



July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 187 58 

State school tax 18,498 74 

State free school fund 1,958 40 

State donations (academic fund) 400 00 

€ounty school tax 39,000 00 

Sales of books 3,083 70 

State appropriation to colored schools 833 29 

Appropriation, Westernport school building 10,000 00 

Appropriation, maps and charts 1,000 00 

Insurance 90 93 

Old furniture sold 6 25 

Third National Bank loan 5,500 00 

First National Bank loan 2,500 00 



$83,058 89 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $47,803 35 

Fuel 1,507 42 

Incidental expenses of schools 1,555 73 

Rent 257 98 

Books and stationery 2,733 45 

Building school houses 15,155 41 

Repairing school houses 1,874 52 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 3,380 49 

Interest 494 55 

Salary of Secretarj^ Treasurer and Examiner. 1,500 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 541 37 

Printing and advertising 146 75 

Paid to colored schools 1,025 16 

Insurance 339 00 

Heating Westernport . 2,152 00 

Architects 489 64 

First National Bank 1,000 00 

Attorney fees 100 00 

Janitor fees 342 87 

County Institute 88 65 

Hauling furniture, &c 46 34 

School library, Westernport 10 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Surveys and recording deeds 25 75 

Balance cash on hand 178 46 

$83,058 89 



ALLEGANY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS.— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $ 833 29 

Amount received from County School Board 191 87 



$1,025 16 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $ 813 64 

Incidental expenses 33 87 

Repairs 155 47 

Fuel 22 18 

$1,025 16 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county 94 94 

Number of male teachers (principals.) White, 16 ; 
colored, 8 ; total 24 

Number of female teachers (principals.) Whike, 54 ; 
colored, 25 ; total 79 

Number of male teachers (assistants.) "White, 2 2 

Number of female teachers (assistants.) White, 13 ; 
colored, 6 ; total 19 

Total, white, 85 ; colored, 39 124 

Number of fenced lots. 

Number of schools, white, 66; colored, 32; total 98 

Number of terms schools were open — *white, 4, 10 mos. ; 
f colored, 4, 10 mos. - : 

Number of different pupils for the year ; white, 2,788 ; 
colored, 2,142 ; total 4930 

Number of pupils in average attendance ; white, 1,298 ; 
colored, 885; total 2183 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — males, white, 
30 ; colored, 52 ; total, 82 ; females, white, 13 ; col- 
ored, 27 ; total, 40 122 

Number of official school visits paid by the Examiner 65 



Number of Pupils. 

Fall term. Winter Term. Spring term. Summer term. 

On -R nil /white, 2,294 o anA 2,261 2,311 .^Q^ 2,038 o mr; 

f cord, 1^00 ^'^^^ i;857 ^'^^^ 2;381 ^'^^^ i;067 ^'^^^ 



Average /white, 1,398 p 1,255 p p.-, 1,389 « op^^ 1,151 ^ qqk 

Attendance i" cord, 766 "''^^* 962 "''"'^^ 968 "''^^^ 844 ^'^^^ 

White, Cord, 

1892. 1892 -LOtai. 

Number of pupils in 1st Grade Jan. 1st, 503 673 1,176 

2d " 415 435 850 

3d " " 467 436 903 

4th " " 401 261 661 

5th " " 332 79 411 

6th " " 176 7 183 

" " above 6th Grade Jan. 1 33 33 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 40 ; algebra, 81 ; physiology, 
277 ; geometry, 24 ; philosophy, 53 ; drawing, 192 ; latin, 8 ; all 
white. 



♦White School No. 7, district 3, closed spring term, 

* " No. 10, " 3, 

* " No. 3, " i, " summer term. 

* " No. 11, " 8, " winter term. 
tColored School No. 3, district 4, closed spring term. 

t . " No. 3, " 5, " fall and winter terms. 



24 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


o 
«•-» 

ltd 
























[dnd 


I-H 

o 




Name of Teacher. 


















rerent 
year. 


o 


Election district 






Average daily- 
attendance. 








Average daily 
attendance. 








Number of 




On roll 


On roll. 


Average da: 
attendanc 


On roll. 


On roll. 


Average da 
attendanc 


Number ol 



1 


1 




43 


28' 


47 


29 


50 


37 


47 


37 


50 


2 


1 




37 


32 


36 


27 


41 


30 


44 


30 


47 


3 


1 




18 


12 


18 


10 


18 


14 


18 


9 


20 


4 


1 




21 


14 


21 


11 


23 


13 


22 


13 


29 


5 


1 




15 


lo; 


18 


10 


20 


9 


19 


10 


20 


6 


1 


Lucy S. Duckett 


14 


9 


14 


10 


14 


12 


14 


11 


16 


7 


1 




55 


32 


60 


27 


64 


34 


60 


38 


68 


8 


1 




24 


12 


27 


11 


29 


13 


22 


9 


30 


9 


1 


Mattie Childs 


20 


12 


20 


10 


24 


12 


24 


10 


3a 


10 


1 


Charles W. Perveil 


27 


9 


22 


9 


28 


12 


26 


14 


35 


11 


1 




26 


12 


28 


11 


27 


11 


26 


12 


39 


12 


1 




20 


11 


20 


10 


19 


10 


13 


7 


25 


13 


1 




13 


7 


14 


9 


17 


9 


13 


8 


17 


1 


2 


Kate L. Rockhold 


39 


16 


29 


7 


23 


10 


17 


6 


8 


2 


2 


RichM D. Sellman .... 


20 


10 


22 


8 


21 


9 


21 


6 


31 


3 


2 




25 


12 


25 


10 


23 


10 


25 


12 


27 


4 


2 


Emily C. Ditty 


15 


12 


18 


11 


15 


14 


15 


14 


19 


5 


2 


Carrie Williams 


23 


14 


20 


11 


18 


11 


16 


10 


24 


6 


2 


Ellen Worthington 


9 


5 


7 


3 


7 


3 


5 


3 


11 


7 


2 


Robt. F. Dodson 


11 


5 


3 


4 


14 


6 


11 


2 


20 


8 


2 




31 


22 


29 


17 


29 


21 


26 


18 


34 


9 


2 


Nellie S. Wood, prin. \ 


78 


50 


84 


39 


61 


35 


58 


37 


92 


9 


2 


Maggie Baldwin, asst f 




















10 


2 


Walter S. Phillips 


6 


5 


10 


5 


11 


7 


11 


5 


12 


1 


3 




40 


21 


35 


18 


37 


17 


37 


13 


46 


2 


3 




42 


10 


41 


21 


42 


22 


30 


12 


49 


3 


3 




30 


22 


31 


20 


34 


20 


31 


16 


38 


4 


3 


Villetta M. Phelps.... 


35 


17 


32 


19 


33 


20 


19 


6 


35 


5 


3 




15 


10 


16 


12 


17 


12 


16 


7 


16 


6 


3 


Mrs. C. Way 


26 


13 


24 


9 


23 


6 


10 


3 


26 


7 


3 


Bettie Revell 


30 


17 


33 


11 






21 


10 


33 


8 


8 


M. Sue Joyce 


21 


14 


19 


12 


18 


10 


19 


9 


22 


9 


3 


Annie H. Pettebone. . . 


17 


7 


20 


11 


16 


11 


16 


7 


28 


10 


3 




25 


14 


20 


9 






24 


11 


27 


11 


3 


Wm. H. Bourke 


19 


3 


14 


9 


13 


7 


13 


9 


21 


12 


3 


Annie S. Dodson 


16 


7 


18 


9 


16 


9 


14 


4 


20 


13 


3 




10 


n 


10 


6 


10 




7 


5 


11 


1 


4 


Francis T. Bannon 


42 


23 


42 


19 


34 


1^ 


28 


17 


57 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 25 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-M 

o 

• i-H 

u 

in 



O 
•i-i 

o 

3 



PS 



•1— I 
ft 



CO 

OJ 

CO 

ft 
© 

o 

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o 



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o 

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oT 

O 
o 



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CI 



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o 



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o 
O 



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CI 
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ft 

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a3 

O 



1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 
o 

2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4. 



125 00 



25 00 



$22 20 
23 70 
15 30 
15 50 

15 30 
22 85 

8 50 
22 03 

16 75 
8 00 

18 30 
]5 25 

20 00 
18 87 
13 50 
15 00 

21 75 



22 00 

23 50 
27 50 
12 75 



$33 20 
25 00 
1 50 
9 55 



5 75 
5*65 



4 93 
4 00 



11 00 



2 33 

4 48 
10 

3 10 
3 00 

5 81 



6 97 
8 61 
6 50 
1 25 



3 00 
6 71 

2 80 
70 

3 63 
1 60 
1 45 



75 



15 23 
76 



99 
36 



13 93 
17 72 
52 47 



$8 91 



1 35 
8 66 



1 58 



75 



1 80 



1 04 



1 57 



3 35 
6 20 
3 16 



$335 


74 


$407 


02 


350 


00 


407 


31 


350 


00 


373 


30 


350 


00 


377 


34 


343 


35 


360 


00 


350 


00 


384 


51 


349 


50 


372 


03 


350 


00 


399 


83 


350 


00 


373 


10 


350 


00 


363 


21 


350 


00 


369 


90 


350 


00 


397 


38 


370 


00 


394 


00 


350 


00 


371 


42 


350 


00 


374 


50 


375 


00 


405 


23 


350 


00 


374 


84 


350 


00 


357 


47 


341 


11 


367 


92 


398 


92 


445 


65 


278 


67 


330 


05 


753 


00 


824 


03 


245 


87 


280 


77 


350 


00 


539 


69 


350 


00 


420 


83 


350 


00 


431 


03 


350 


00 


384 


53 


350 


00 


722 


45 


343 


00 


384 


25 


346 


84 


367 


80 


344 


23 


370 


51 


350 


00 


461 


90 


350 


00 


370 


70 


350 


00 


369 


41 


344 


2ll 


435 


31 


350 


001 


364 


50 


350 


00, 


362 


8a 



25 00 



72 00 



7 00 
15 00 
15 59 
30 70 

19 50 

15 00 
34 00 

20 50 
10 50 

16 90 
14 50 

7 00 
9 00 
14 50 
10 50 



169 00 
32 48 
39 92 
4 50 

350 00 



90 
69 



13 96 
94 50 
2 50 
6 25 



8 46 
7 91 
10 53 
7 45 
7 25 
46 
1 82 
50 
3 70 



14 30 
2 50 



6 16 



10 10 



2 30 



26 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ANNE xVRUNBEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 
•I— I 
u 

OQ 
•I— I 



! o 

<D 

3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



<5 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

u 
O 



> eg 
<1 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



I— I o 

'3 w 

ce 0) 

(13-+^ 

<1 



Summer 
Term. 



«3 



O 
u 

O 



O 

>■ eg 



4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6! 

6: 

6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
8 
8: 

8i 
8 



Bessie Higgins 

Kate S. Laynor 

C. W. Clagett 

Thales Disney 

Susie M. Smith 

Laura V. Eversol 

Mollie M. Gorman 

Rignald W. Beall 

Wm. J. Weems 

Leona C. Hartke 

Hannah B. Scott 

Eva C. Shipley 

Kate M. Lehr 

Robt. W. Eubank, prin. 
Anna S. Colein ) . 
Naomi Hawkins S 

Elizabeth Lehr 

Julia A. Burford ) 
Lizzie Suick f 

L. D. Barnes 

J. G. Ray, prin, (male). 
J. B. League 
N. F. Green 
Cora A. Medley 
Miss E. A. Tate 
E Stella Carter 

D. Richardson 

E . Dorsey, prin. (female) 
R. G. Camden ^ 
M. Redmond 
E. Pindell 
H. J. Riordan 
A. S. Brady 

H. Chase Allen 

Daisy Carr 

Maggie Glover 

Virginia E. Starlings 



30' 



32: 14 

19i 11 

26| 13 

171 13 

21 i 13 



161 33 

39i 



18 
20 



28 



341 
241 
201 



31 

38 

14| 40; 24 
19 



161 311 
14| 191 



17 28 
19 

24 
19 
17 



15 



24! 

381 



19 

551 26! 62 
14 12 16 
15 



-asst. 



asst. 



21 

46 i 28 

14 10 

161 104 



11 

30 

103 
164 



8 

2a 

'so 

124 



28 
49 
15 
150 



18 22i 15 

221 411 28 

36' 63; 

12 22 

15i 301 



23 
10 



44! 
17 



15 
40 

38, 41 
17| 19 
15 1 23 
20 1 29 
10 12 



90 160 101 



12i 



13 



193 



145 



28 
37 
21 



21 
20 
12 



29 16 



32' 20i 30 
761 44i 96 



137 



18 



11 



15 



149! 102^ 145 1221 146 103 187 



178 



103 



195 



50: 86 



133 168 



38 24 36 19 38 23 

35 151 36 18 42 26 

23' Hi 26i 13| 24; 12 

28 121 311 16 33 15 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 27 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



+3 
o 
•1-1 

act 
•I— ( 

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$17 ,52 
17 75 
21 37 
15 00 
15 00 
19 90 



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367 50 
372 63 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 



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$389 30 
391 76 
395 20 
377 97 
365 00 
372 57 



$45 00 



18 50 

25 86 

19 75 
29 90 
23 75 
15 00 



$14 00 



2 56 
10 16 

4 46 

3 55 

5 10 
2 75 



2 29 



4 20 



343 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 



366 35 
431 02 
374 21 
387 65 
392 85 

367 75 



65 25 

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53 38 



11 38 



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1,293 26 



2 82 
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374 92 
372*73 
468*65 



350 00 



110 00 



350 00 



66 00 



152 25 



117 75 



314 33 



5617 00 



6,267 38 



12 30 

19 30| 8 25 
11 501 10 25 

20 701 4 50 



9 34 

2 82 



13 84 
7 10 



3 55 



350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 



385 48 
387 47 
371 75 
378 75 



28 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

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« 

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Term. 



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Term. 



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5 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 

10 
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William Cobham ) . . 
Sallie A. Griffith [ . . 
Mary P. Webb ) . . 

Kate E. Owens 

Belle B, Brashears } 
Lizzie AVelch ) 

Chaille Waller 

Louise A. Roy 

Miss E. Weedon 

Miss Z. E. Deal 



71 49 70 48 



35 
23 



19 
14 



241 
26 
18] 
33 



17 
19 
14 
20 



41 



15 



27 14 

22; 17 

32, 18 

19 13 



77 



40 



28 
22 
31 
24 
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16 



16 
18 
20 
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21 
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121 
27| 
17! 

24! 



30 
24 
32 
24 

33 



2394 139812261 1255:231111389 2038 115112788 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 29 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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$ 5 01 


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$ 883 22 




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366 35 










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14 25 
16 75 

15 00 

16 50 

17 50 




80 
22 14 
16 23 
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350 00 
350 00 
350 00 
350 00 


365 05 
401 89 
436 23 
376 77 
386 15 




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$50 00 


5 00 










10 05 












308 00 


1,325 69 


1,142 22 


740 83 


105 80 


34 04 


29,567 57 


33,224 15 



I 



30 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Tkache 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of dilTerent pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 


Cornelius Augustus . . 


33 


24 


48 


26 


38 


31 


31 


28 


39 


2 


1 


Albert Henson 


19 


13 


26 


13 


23 


17 


23 


17 


23 


3 


1 


Mary E. Cavill 


32 


24 


33 


23 


29 


15 


28 


19 


62 


4 


1 


Miss M. S. Adams 


35 


14 


70 


24 


76 


34 


34 


22 


79 


5 


1 




30 


11 


fil 


31 


50 


24 


38 


11 


50 


6 


1 




29 


20 


57 


27 


36 


23 


31 


19 


57 


1 


2 


Thomas A. Thompson 


42 


24 


59 


36 


58 


38 


48 


31 


74 


2 


2 




14 


14 


32 


20 


13 


5 


14 


6 


34 


3 


2 


Sarah D. Webb 


22 


13 


37 


26 


33 


22 


23 


17 


40 


4 


2 




21 


10 


41 


17 


40 


16 


26 


12 


46 


5 


2 


Bertha Parker ) 


22 


28 


32 


12 












5 


2 




30 


18 


30 


18 


37 


6 


2 




49 


24 


72 


45 


48 


28 


48 


31 


72 


1 


3 


Sophia Sorrell 


45 


12 


64 


27 


59 


24 


34 


18 


72 


2 


3 


Ida E. Wheatley .... 


54 


20 


78 


37 


65 


26 


36 


15 


78 


3 


3 


Ida M. Tilghman 


17 


10 


21 


6 


24 


19 


24 


^] 


20 


4 


3 


Carrie Murdock 


2S 


12 


54 


36 




27 


44 


24 


56 


5 


3 




56 


20 


57 


29 


53 


35 


36 


21 


75 


6 


3 


0. Estella Ennels 


28 


11 


48 


23 


56 


23 


25 


9 


59 


7 


3 


Ida E. Smothers . . . 


30 


22 


60 


45 


61 


49 


39 


36 


49 


1 


4 


Alice E. Hall 


28 


16 


49 


14 


34 


22 


26 


19 


59 


2 


4 




26 


15 


37 


21 


39 


21 


31 


15 


38 


3 


4 


Mrs. M. B. Palmer 


36 


n 


64 


34 






45 


20 


64 


1 


5 


M. Estella Wheatley. . 


76 


41 


83 


51 


76 


40 


35 


22 


95 


1 


5 


Lizzie Allen } 




















1 


5 


Lovey E. Wilson f 





















Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 31 
ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



















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35 75 


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6 65 






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11 55 
1 25 






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23 50 


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2 70 
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2 50 
6 27 






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5 75 










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3 66 


2 23 







$216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
214 59 
234 00 
200 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 



180 00 



216 00 
216 00 
21« 00 
186 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
216 00 
192 00 

'4li'66 



$264 IS 
240 60 

237 63 
295 76 
228 47 
262 95 
233 38 
277 00 
290 55 

238 73 



219 50 



254 28 

234 20 

235 10 
232 50 

238 12 
244 27 
248 75 
258 13 
308 50 

239 37 
239 63 

* 446 23 



32 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATIS- 
TICS— Continued. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


! Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


i 

Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


'o 
a 

O 


Average daily 
attendance. 


'o 

t-i 

c 

o 


Average daily • 
attendance. 


I— < 

'o 
ti 


Average daily 
attendance. 


• 

a 


Average daily 
attendance. 


2 
3 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 


5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 




83 


36 


96 


55 


789 
53 
273 


45 
41 
179 


57 

38 
25 


20 
27 
225 


116 
56 
347 


L. V. Holliday, asst. 
Zellie Ridgley, " 1 
Sarah E. Butler, " } 
Beulah W. Cully, " J 
Hattie V. Holliday.... 
Mamie L. Houston 

Jeremiah M. Jessop. . 


338 


204 


295 


170 
























































25 
47 

31 
28 
37 
44 

1400' 


18 
24 
15 
9 
20 
25 

766 


23 
55 
46 
49 
55 
55 

1857' 


20 
18 
15 
10 
25 
26 

962* 


23 
48 
41 
56 
60 
54 

238l| 


19 
21 
20 
19 
41 
26 

968 i 


20 
43 
28 
35 
37 
35 

10671 


15 28 

20: 64 
20i 54 
25 61 
25l 59 
26i 74 

8442142 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 33 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATIS- 
TICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



<D 



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ft 



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CP 

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$9 00 



45 00 



27 00 



330 75 



17 50 
20 75 



46 38 



11 25 
19 50 
31 50 
56 50 
9 75 
11 25 



1 28 
25 



$ 35 25 87 90 



15 90 
9 90 



92 
'i'66 



686 741 136 44152 56 



I 75, 



46 25 



216 00 
131 00 



1,300 25 



350 00 
216 00 
216 00 
205 00 
216 00 
214 78 



8,138 62 



•234 78 
161 00 



1 515 53 



377 15 
245 40 
247 50 
289 42 
225 75 
227 03 



9,491 36 



34 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts aniv 
Disbursements for Public School Purposes, for the 
Year fnding July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 2,10G 44 

State school tax 13,785 03 

State free school fund 2,050 75 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— 20 cents on the $100 22,519 87 

Sales of books 3 85 

State appropriation to colored schools 8,667 82 

From the Clerk of the Circuit court for Anne Arundel 
County from Tong Licenses 1,862 00 



$52,195 7(> 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $29,567 57 

Fuel 1,325 79 

Incidental expenses of schools 740 83 

Rent 308 OO 

Books and stationery 1,480 26 

Building school houses 2,124 15 

Repairing " 1,142 22 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 105 80 

High school or academies 1,200 00 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses and account books 487 22 

Printing and advertising 179 96 

Paid to colored schools 9,791 36 

Insurance on sundry schools 173 08 

Lots 193 00 

Miscellaneous 144 00 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1892 1,732 62 

$52,195 76 



ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY— Receipts and disbursements 
for the Colored Schools Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $ 9,791 36 

To balance July 31, 1892 2,314 39 



$12,105 75 

Disbursements. 

Balance due Treasurer July 31, 1891 $ 2,314 39 

Paid for teacher's salaries 8,138 62 

Incidental expenses 152 56 

Rent 830 75 

Fuel 686 74 

Repairs 136 44 

Furniture 46 25 

Examiner 300 00 

$12,105 75. 



r«3 




36 Aiimial JRepoi^t of the State Board of Education, 



BALTIMORE COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 137; 

rented, 33; total, 170 170 163 

Frame, 99; brick, 41; log, 2; stone, 28 170 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 247 238 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 58; col- 
ored, 9; total, 67 67 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 76; 

colored, 23; total 99 99 

Number of male teachers (assistants), white, 2; total, 2. 2 
Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 86; col- 
ored, 5; total, 91 91 

Total, white, 222; colored, 37; total, 259 259 

Number of fenced lots 90 

Number of schools having outbuildings 170 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 170 

Number of schools having good furniture 170 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4, 10 

months; colored, 4, 10 months 

Number of different pupils for the year— males- 
white, 5,460; colored, 796; total, 6,256; females— 

w^hite, 5,150: colored, 765; total, 5,915 12,171 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 5,778; 

colored, 727; total, 6,505 6,505 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age— white, 236; 

colored, 63; total, 299 299 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner 105 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 
Onron...\j^}i^;l'],^ 8,799 8;619 9,818 ^.^^^ 9,668 8,658 

t«enl'ce|rordr'''700 ^73 6,709 6,822 ^39 , 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 2,270 

2d " 1,312 

3d " 1,906 

4th " 1,681 

5th " 1,424 

6th " 878 

above 6th " 347 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 347; algebra, 1,225; physiology, 
2,302; geometry, 347; philosophy, 347; drawing, 4,330. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 37 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 
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3 
18 
8 
3 
5 
9 
4 
8 
18 
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10 
11 
11 
12 
12 
12 
13 

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Frame. 



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^ 290 00 
100 OOj 
2,234 50 
903 05 
520 00 
145 00 1 
400 00 
1,220 48 
1,391 34: 
119 55 
1,206 05 
1,200 00; 

59,729 97I 



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38 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTEXDAXCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-1^ 
c 
•f-i 

Pi 



Bit 



Name of Tkacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



<I1 



Winter 
Term. 



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a 

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Spring 
Term. 



o 
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<1 



Summer 
Term. iS 



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«3 5 



IjM, Florence Steinacher 

l' James B. Heisse 

IjMary E. Piatt 

ll Margaret Brian 

1 1 Laura Piatt 

1 1 Georgia A. Scott 

1 J Mary V. Kavanagh. . . 
1] William H. Upman. 

1 
1 
1 
1 



J. Albert Kalb. 

Ida M. Schotta 

C. H. Spurrier 

M. J. Jamison 

Bertha Balls 

1 [Amanda Root 

1 Addie F. Spurrier 

I Mary K. Hold en 

I Mary A. V. Reynolds, 
l Eva J. Clarke 

1 Carl Koester 

l; Esther E. Ebaugh.. . . 

2 George Harrison 

2;Nettie Keys 

2 Alice D. O^Dell 

2'Robert J. Bennett 

2! Nannie Ousler 

2!Eva Barber 

2tMinnie Troxell 

2 1 Robert B. Chapman. 

2|Annie E. Core 

2 1 Frank Shriver 

2; Minnie Davis 

2 Georgia M. Davis 

2;Charles W. Kalb 

2 Margie Jean 

2 Phoebe O'Dell 



29 
145 



17 
105 



661 57 



34 
58 



26 
42 



114 



92 



36 
81 



25 
69 



50 



23 
101 



32 
76 



31 
66 



37 
24 
24 



24 
65 



30 
45 



31 



16 
71 



20 
63 



20 
51 



30 
18 
21 



29 
141 



I 



67 



20! 31 
100 140 



66 



37 24 37 
70 46 67 



113 



38 
83 



83 111 



33 
61 



66 



28 
113 



35 
9S 



38 
65 



43 
24 

37 



27 39 
63 S3 



26i 33 
43,... 
...! 44 
471 66 



18| 28 
68 116 



25 
76 



24 

46 



31 
17 
32 



41 

103 



24 
93 



54 



28 
42 



92 



25 
66 



23 



23 
48 



22 
76 



30 
81 



33 20 
631 36 



36| 25 
24| 18 
461 40 



31i 23 
1351 78 



641 53 



44 
57 



113 



31 i 25 
85 61 



37 23 



45| 24 
68! 54 



25 18 
90 47 



35 25 

82! 58 



35 
54 



31 23 
21 
32 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 30 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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$ 6 30 

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$ 450 00 

1,900 4o 




$ 639 81 
2,453 99 


$24 75 
215 25 


$107 60 


$ o oU 




































38 25 


14 38 


21 7o 




1,040 00 


1,190 51 


126 75 






40 00 


25 95 
30 00 




11 30 
19 15 




500 00 
771 58 


614 52 
921 49 


69 75 
88 50 


5 75 


35 25 






53 80 


9 35 



21 30 


17 00 


1,495 54 


1,685 02 


74 25 






































61 25 
56 00 


7 40 
7 50 


8 30 
20 00 




507 50 
1,040 00 


621 46 
1,183 26 


49 50 
156 51 












li 25 




11 77 




500 00 


579 96 


37 50 






125 00 


52 00 
57 26 


4 05 
24 00 


30 43 
21 09 




688 48 
864 92 


944 97 50 25 
1,095 03 110 25 


56 23 






20 37 
49 25 


. 5 50 
13 93 


10 96 
10 25 




396 15 
1,149 40 


493 60 42 75 
1,356 38 159 00 




























32 00 
73 83 


10 26 
9 65 


9 75 
20 65 




475 00 
1,040 00 


574 20: 72 02 
1,477 31|230 25 


131 25 








34 18 
34 26 


9 50 
178 56 


13 85 
12 51 


9 75 


423 08 
758 25 


529 92 
1,100 40 


3 75 
54 00 


60 00 






40 10 

31 50 
35 00 


20 56 
2 75 
12 50 


12 00 
11 85 
11 57 


14 50 


494 46 
400 00 
500 00 


638 67 94 50 

461 36 32 25 

592 93,104 25 
1 










1 



1 


1 


2 


1 


2 




2 






1 


s 


1 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


5 


1 




1 


I 


1 


6 


1 


6 


1 


7 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


11 


1 


12 


1 




I 






1 


2 


2 


2 


3 


2 


3 


2 


3 


2 


4 


2 


5 


2 


5 




6 


I 


7 


2 


7 


2 


8 


2 


9 


2 


10 


1 2 



40 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

OD 

O 

u 
S3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 

o 



0) 

<1 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



.2 c 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



® T3 
eg (£ 

< 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



1—4 

be C 
<1 



Pi 



P4 

a 
«> 

o 

u 

a 

12; 



67 



79 



60 



1 3 Victoria O. Hayden 

1 3! Marguerite Harney — I 

1 SiDaisy Gr. Dunn I 

1 31 Annie Wahl | 

2 31 Laura Skinner ' 123 

2 3|Ella L. Smith 

2 31 Margaret Baker 

3 3|John S. Stansbury. . 

3 3 Alice Browne 

6 3|C. Wesley Price 

6 31 Edith Brady 

7 3 
8| 3 
8| 3 
8, 3 
li 4 
ll 4 
Ij 4 
21 4 
3I 4 

4 
4 



53 



107 



63 



5 
5 



Annie J. Godfrey i 50 

Laura P. Todd j 111 

Eleanor H. Thorpe. ... j ... . 
Ella C. Kershner. . . 

F. Dorsey Ensor 

Winnie Heaphy 

Ida Brown 

Robert L. Davidson 

Edith Mercier 

Irene Tilyard 

Z. C. Ebaugh 

4'Bessie Davis 

4i Lizzie Schofield 

4| Helen Thomas 

4: Nettie Marriott 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 



31 

28 
22 
208 



Branford C. Gish. . 
Celia E. Gorsuch., 

May E. Brooks 

Rosalie Caples 

Nellie M. Gorsuch. 



13 
40 
12 
93 



59 



41 



32 
91 



46 



23 
19 
15 
173 



12 
28 
8 
65 



70 



116 



82 



80 



51 
110 



70 



35 
30 
28 
215 



15 
48 
12 
88 



52 



99 



56 



55 



30 
88 



46 



25 
21 
17 
161 



13 
34 
6 
43 



66 



107 



80 



76 



44 
107 



67 



40 
30 
31 
190 



14 
48 
17 
72 



61 



55 



29 
80 



48 



27 
24 
17 
107 



11 
89 
9 
42 



55 



107 



78 



61 



44 
102 



76 



22 
28 
24 
182 



11 
33 
19 
74 



46 



94 



52 



42 



31 
78 



52 



14 
25 
14 
157 



9 
23 
10 
53 



ro 



142 



114 
*98 



60 
126 



99 



43 
30 
45 
240 



19 

57 
23 
112 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 41 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 

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41- 

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4. 
4. 
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4. 
4. 



$ 30 00 



86 61 



53 38 



35 50 



32 00 
55 62 



6 00 



26 00 
30 90 



121 76 



15 37 
27 32 
19 64 
25 41 



$ 65 04 



7 70 



170 54 



11 42 



$23 55 



59 67 



26 27 



11 63 



8 00 10 04 
26 54 83 80 



7 63 



3 75 

4 00 
30 45 



11 65 



30 
15 25 



11 58 
17 85 
16 45 
117 28 



15 05 
12 91 
10 00 
29 28 



$49 93 



19 50 



134 00 



2 92 
22 27 



17 68 



13 00 



$ 979 68 



1,615 00 



1,040 00 



984 81 



491 67 
1,548 60 



1,008 06 



475 00 
450 00 
400 00 
2,655 00 



320 00 
525 00 
398 07 
1,020 00 



$1,259 91 



1,937 25 



1,548 35 



1,127 49 



626 94 
1,908 62 



1,107 74 



573 34 
532 44 
446 64 
8,339 63 



365 99 
630 61 
436 25 
1,116 78 



104 25 



258 75 



176 75 



108 OO 



111 00 

235 12 



101 25 



37 50 
49 50 
24 00 
401 25 



19 50 
34 50 
18 75 
32 25 



42 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

c 
o 



eg o) 



O 

a 

o 



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Spring 
Term. 



o 
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O 



Summer 
Term. 



>^6 



o 
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OTZ 8-; 



1 


5 


1 


5 


2 


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5 


8 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 


11 


5 


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5 


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3 


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3 


G 


4 


G 


4 


6 


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6 


G 


7 


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8 


6 





6 



Charles C. Bush 

Robert McCann 

N. Frank Cofiell 

Samuel Peregoy 

Jacob M. Bixler 

RoseE. Tipton 

George Prechtel 

Frederick S. Myerly. . , 

Levin Mitchell 

Mattie A. E. Phillips.. 
Charles E. Hoffman. . , 

H. E. Jackson 

Mary E. Bixler 

Emma BuH 

Mary E. Sherwood. . . 

E. Fannie Cole 

Fannie Y. Matthews . . 
Emory C. Chenoweth. 

Lizzie Wilhelm 

Isaac Shaver 

Rosa Cole 

George P. Morris 

Adam Austine 

John G. Donaldson — 

Rosa A. Ehrhart 

Ollie Spicer 



41 27 



30 20 

47; 30 



20 

35! 



13 
23 
27: 18 
38! 2G 



74 



53 



31 

35; 
35, 
21 1 
6G 



22 
19 
28 
12 
41 



29 20 
83 57 



GG 42 



54 31 

3G 24 

37 29 

31 17 



59 
53 
57 
24 
3G 
41 
42 
75 



36 
35 
40 
12 
23 
25 
28 
53 



GO 
3G 
47 
25 

80; 



60 
51 
55 
17 
39 
41 
37 
69 



40 
23 
32 
15 
51 



52 
36 
47 
17 
84 



36 
92 



r6 



72 
52 
56 
54 
27 



22 



53 



43 
30 
42 
31 
24 



28 
81 



63 
50 
55 
51 
31 



42 
39 
32 
10 
26 
28 
27 
48 



41 

24 
32 
13 
57 



15 
64 



54 



44 
29 
41 
27 
23 



33. 20 

42 28 

48 30 

19 12 

38 26 

38 26 

35! 26 

63! 48 



34 24 

28! 1' 

38 29 

18 13 

62! 46 



23 18 
83 64 



681 51 



63 39 

34 22 

46 31 

34 25 

32 19 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education. 43 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 
o 

3 



1^ 



eg 
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02 
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5 

5 

5 

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5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5 

5i 

5i $13 50 
6! .... 

6 

6 

6 

61 

6i 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6 

61 



$22 50 



2 83|$10 66 $ 9 75 



$ 427 04 



$589 81 



16 00 
30 60 
33 10 
37 50 
2 75 
15 00 
48 05 



22 33 
4 22 
8 47 



1 20 
5 40 

2 73 



11 14 

11 50 

12 00 

13 00 
11 70 
10 00 
29 41 



10 00 

'e'oo 



498 08 
441 00 
400 00 
500 00 
475 00 
500 00 
940 00 



638 72 
515 66 
471 49 
581 71 
520 93 
570 57 
1,127 72 



34 07 
33 75 
29 02 
5 35 
62 25 



6 35 
6 00 
2 00 



13 54 



11 37 
14 11 
11 85 
10 75 
30 06 



18 25 



470 00 
450 00 
500 00 
320 00 
930 00 



562 49 
540 66 
602 69 
364 11 
1,136 19 



29 35 
49 33 



87 
4 05 



10 15 

29 92 



398 08 
1,040 00 



487 13 
1,288 82 



10 50 
114 75 



47 16 



1 50 



21 60 



940 00 



1,082 57 



17 00 
26 50 

18 75 
29 27 

75 



3 05 
50 
1 85 



11 15 
15 03 

12 15 
11 50 

6 78 



96 85 



575 00 
465 00 
550 00 
475 00 
218 89 



654 51 

548 94 
625 08 

549 03 
395 21 



44 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTENDAIfCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


A TtT T? r\ TJ' 1^ 13" A XT D" 

XI AMJi, L)r X i£ AUrlJ£Jbv. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of dilferent pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


7 




48 


36 


54 


39 


53 


29 


43 


25 


60 


2 


7 


M. R. Gemmill 


23 


17 


34 


21 


34 


23 


25 


17 


40 


3 


7 


W. Evans Anderson. . . 


39 


30 


50 


35 


45 


33 


35 


29 


63 


4 


7 




33 


16 


36 


20 


23 


16 


32 


22 


47 


5 


ly 
i 




30 


18 


28 


19 


25 


19 


23 


18 


37 


6 


7 




34 


24 


52 


30 


51 


41 


26 


26 


57 


7 


7 




50 


31 


67 


35 


63 


37 


45 


37 


80 


8 


7 


Michael J. Lindsay.. . . 


41 


25 


47 


30 


39 


30 


34 


23 


57 


9 


7 




51 


39 


65 


40 


62 


40 


48 


28 


73 


10 


7 




29 


20 


45 


27 


47 


36 


30 


23 


53 


11 


7 


Martha E. Lee 


2i 


15 


42 


24 


38 


22 


23 


17 


53 


12 


7 


William H. Hendricks 


62 


49 


61 


50 


60 


38 


59 


40 


85 


12 


7 






















13 


7 








30 


25 


34 


29 


29 
32 


26 


34 


1 


8 




32 


24 


37 


25 


36 


26 


24 


48 


2 


8 


Joshua Gr. Bosley. . . . 


24 


13 


34 


18 


34 


19 


27 


14 


40 


3 


8 


Thomas F. Mallonee. 


21 


14 


24 


15 


22 


15 


17 


12 


26 


4 


8 




15 


11 


29 


23 


28 


23 


12 


9 


38 


5 


8 




40 


35 


42 


35 


46 


39 


54 


44 


63 


6 


8 




90 


64 


85 


53 


71 


54 


73 


42 


105 


6 


8 






















7 


8 


Marian E. Beziat 


84 


61 


85 


59 


87 


67 


84 


71 


9^ 


7 


8 






















8 


8 


Sallie E. Busse}^ 


13 


8 


19 


11 


17 


11 


12 


8 


24 


9 


8 




40 


27 


38 


29 


36 


30 


36 


30 


45 


10 


8 


Estelle S. Walters. 


104 


65 


87 


60 


78 


54 


79 


62 


116 


10 


8 






















11 
11 


8 
8 


C. Ridgely Bussey 


88 


65 


78 


48 


95 


57 


105 


74 


112 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 45 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
•i-H 
U 



O 

o 



7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 



d 



$43 37 
27 53 
20 06 
87 50 
19 50 

26 00 
30 00 
38 69 

23 50 

24 50 
19 53 

27 50 



• I— I 



\ 8 80 
13 08 
75 
8 85 



5 00 
25 
3 15 
1 50 



9 61 



<X> 

02 

ft 

X 
I— I 

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-M 

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$16 42 
10 55 
10 47 
5 40 
10 00 
13 30 
15 85 
15 35 
15 34 

12 85 
10 81 

13 69 



CD 

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15 75 



14 80 



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$550 00 
425 00 
500 00 
310 00 
318 47 
525 00 
500 00 
480 00 
493 05 
395 00 
367 98 
684 26 



OS 

in 
S3 

o 



$647 
492 
598 
386 
403 
679 
625 
577 
586 
473 
443 
811 



QQ 

o 
o 

o 
u 



m 

ft 

• r-H 

o 



37 
88 
85 
80 
33 
20 
52 
89 
28 
12 
53 
10 



105 75 
57 90 
63 75 
40 50 
20 25 
37 50 
61 50 
80 25 
66 00 
66 00 
28 50 
72 75 



$30 00 



100 00 
30 00 



22 52 
27 00 

23 42 
11 46 
47 19 
31 25 
53 88 



7 25 
4 34 

3 65 
2 90 

4 00 



8 
15 
10 
13 
15 
16 
42 



10 
06 
25 
14 
75 
00 
30 



118 10 
89 79 



21 64 



1 85 



305 55 
500 00 
395 93 
400 00 
367 98 
470 00 
1,030 00 



629 11 
715 41 
472 01 
476 90 
484 43 
652 61 
1,235 31 



25 50 
69 00 
30 00 
23 25 
36 75 
90 75 
99 00 



97 44 



13 23 



49 20 



1,040 00 



1,281 09 



152 25 



25 25 
43 90 
28 44 



15 80 

16 79 



10 

12 
22 



80 
22 
00 

66 



4 25 



15 00 

132 39 



318 19 
500 00 
1,040 00 



390 27 
612 96 
1,217 2 



20 25 
60 75 
112 50 



130 33 



38 73 



18 15 



33 



947 04 



1,445 40 



185 25 



46 A nnual Report of the State Board of Education, 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
A 

o 



s 

1^ 



Fall i Winter 
Term. Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



2 
o 



< 



o 
ft 

O 



>?6 
>■ eg 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



Co C 

tJD a 

>• eg 
<1 



Summer 
Term 



o 
u 

a 
o 



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be c 

eg 0) 

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>• eg 
<1 



O) eg 

^ 2 



B 
5zi 



3 
3 
3 
5 
6 
C 
6 
6 

f 

7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 
10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
5 

t 

8 
8 
9 

10 
10 
10 
10 



9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 



Marion M [ Kniprht. . 
Thomas C. Bruff.... 

Nannie Feast 

Clara S. Dobbin 

Lida W. Watkins . . . 
Nellie O. Rossman. . . 
Joseph F. McBee ... 

Lula Fox 

Sabina Fleming 

Mollie Read 

John N. Wright 

Amy P. Isaac . 

Anna Pilson 

May Butler 

Saliie Feast 

Sarah E. Welsh 

Bettie Vansant 

Nellie Fitzgerald 

Emma J. Weakley.. 
Edgar C. Mitchell . . 
Nellie Waldenburg. . 

Saliie H. Gamble 

Annie J. Grodfrey 

L. Virginia Waples. . 

Lizzie W. Collins 

Annie W. Cathell.... 

Mary J Watson 

Ida M. R. Riley 

Sarah E. Holston 

Matilda A Shelly... 
Alice M. Stinchcomb, 
Camille ChenoAveth.. , 
Carrie Crossmore 



46 
175 



42 
113 



191 



46 

53 



42 
16 
24 
3o 
3 



lOjSophie Stocksdale. 



34 
48 
8 
81 



31 
134 



31 
94 



161 



49 
173 



49 
151 



186 



35 
39 



32 
12 
11 
24 
21 



42 
46 



23 
35 
5 
56 



32 
52 



23 
39 



40 

27 
21 
38 
29 



53 
61 
6 
74 



32 
123 



33 
105 



141 



45 
170 



4 

162 



181 



33 
29 



47 

35 



29 
20 
11 
20 
14 



47 
26 
25 
41 



54 
59 



30 
39 
3 
58 



39 
42 



24 
47 
54 
12 
81 



66 
58 



32 
127 



39 
174 



26 
133 



25 33 20 
134 120, 96 



146 1651 137 



32 
20 



41 

18 
17 
24 



40 



18 
34 
36 
9 
58 



48 
41 



38 
f)0 
21 
21 
40 



34 
34 
33 
18 
80 



38 
60 



24 
43 
13 
17 
25 



20 39 
25 
19 
13 
60 



23 
47 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 47 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



c 

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-(J 

o 



CO 

o 
o 



CO 

o 

05 



2 


9 


3 


9 


3 


9 


3 


9 


3 


9 


5 


9 


6 


9 


6 


9 


6 


9 


6 


9 


7 


9 


7 


9 


7 


9 


7 


9 


7 


9 


8 


9 


9 


9 


9 


9 


10 


9 


11 


9 


1 


10 


2 


10 


3 


10 


3 


10 


4 


10 


510 


710 


8 10 


8|l0 


910 


1010 


10 


10 


10 


10 


10 


10 





$ 24 80 
121 73 




$10 50 
78 19 


$44 08 
16 91 


$ 440 00^ 
2,150 00 


544 9?J.«49, no 




163 96 


2,966 04 


261 00 




































55 80 
62 15 


5 76 
8 25 


11 30 

29 55 




472 60 
1,650 06 


621 50 
2,005 35 


80 25> 
156 00 




31 87 




































115 00 


60 55 


79 10 




2,660 00 


3,096 76 


877 25 
























































29 00 

36 95 


5 52 

6 93 






420 00 
484 85 


498 52 
587 57 


92 25 
57 00 




10 95 


3 00 




23 60 
50 23 
13 00 
26 00 


6 68 
20 74 
37 70 

2 05 


11 10 
10 00 
10 20 
15 52 


59 85 
45 12 


550 00 
400 00 
400 00 
475 00 


653 56 
597 08 
533 50 
570 79 


90 75 
47 25 
30 00 
56 25 






$35 00 


13 25 
25 00 
30 47 
9 20 
36 00 


1 00 
1 65 
1 83 
4 37 
13 90 


19 56 
11 52 
17 69 
6 15 
38 97 


89 76 
18 00 


400 00 
500 00 
500 00 
298 14 
1,040 00 


589 05 
610 56 
628 21 
323 00 
1,189 08 


54 25 
67 50 

117 00 
15 07 

155 25 




7 00 




26 00 
37 75 




10 00 
20 65 




604 26 
908 00 


699 99 
1,124 72 


63 00 
86 25 




7 47 


27 50 































48 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



8 

c 

10 

o 

S3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 



O < 



O 

O 



< 



c3 



Spring 
Term. 



o 



o <i 



^3 



Summer! 
Term. 



O 



O 

o 



eg c 

fee o 
< 



2:11 
211 
311 



5 
6 
6 
7 
8 
8 
10 
11 
12 



411 
5 11 
11 



Stephen Milller. . . 
R. Brent Crane .... 
Emily V. Quinlan . . 
John P DeLander. 

A. C. Crommer 

Nettie M. Smith. . . . 
Sophia Stocksdale . 
Ernie Chenoweth.. 
Mamie C. Jessop . . 

Nellie Chick 

George W. Ijams. . . 
Florence Hartigan. 

Olivia Harrison 

F. S. Bachtel 

Alberta Martin 

Belle Whitaker.... 

Lilla A. Conrey 

Anna Cole 



30| 19 
90, 71 



73 46 



17i 12 

72' 55 



47 



39 



49: 32 
61 1 52 



48 
102 



104 



18 

82 



26 
80 



51; 31 
951 62 



68 110 



74 



12 14 10 

56 81 1 63 



60 52 63 52 



49 
95 



27i 39 
63 91 



30 19: 35 23 37 
29 24; 30 17, 29 
37 29' 47i 31 59 



30 
75 



89 



17i 53 
53 107 



55' 139 



20 
76 



55 



27 39 
60 67 



25 
22 
44 



29 
32 
44 



13 23 
52 104 



44 70 



25 70 
53 112 



23 46 
25 40 
3ll 59 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 49 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 















GQ 


u 


















D 


















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d 


















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airs. 


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$39 37 
48 60 


<1^15 151^*10 23 




$ 450 00 
1,194 68 






11 10 


38 41 




1,452 91 


160 35 
























36 60 


39 52 


23 05 


27 65 


1,014 22 


1,281 48 


150 75 






















12 70 
40 20 


1 75 
29 62 


10 54 
16 01 




400 00 
1,040 00 


430 44 
1,383 37 


35 25 
188 25 




63 76 






50 57 


83 55 


22 45 




1,020 00 


1 254 7fi 


19,0 00 






, 




27 75 
36 90 


20 02 
20 19 


12 60 
14 73 




500 00 
1,040 00 


h\4- nfi' flfi on 


15 00 


29 73 


1,221 53 


93 14 




37 17 
31 90 
20 60 


20 80 


13 61 

14 03 
11 42, 


3 00 


475 66 
450 00 
525 00 


601 28 
512 85 
620 21 


83 25 
50 25 
118 50 






4 90 





811 

io:ii 
ii|ii 

1211 



50 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

OQ 

O 

ti 

0) 



cc 

o 



p 1 <x> 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring Summer' o 
Term. Term. 



o 
O 



(CO 
<5l 



o 

a 
o 



^6 

(D'O 

Pi -M 



o 

Pi 

O 



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> ti 



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1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
4 
5 
6 
6 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
9 
10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
11 
12 
13 
13 



12 Francis Kenny 

12 Robert Andrews 

12 Emma Storch 

12 Florence Martin 

12 Georgia Yeates 

12 Etta D. Brown 

12 Maggie Sliaughnessy. 

12 Minnie Ruth 

12 Lizzie Snyder 

12' Flora Sullivan 

12 1 Georgia T. Hall 

12|Sallie M Cole , 

12iWinnie Heaphy 

12!Letitia E. Weer 

12|Nellie Fitzgerald 

12, Nellie Francis 

12!Mary Bottomer 

12i Lizzie F. Porter 

12; Annie R. Edw^ards.. 

12iSarah Pielert 

12|Ella A. Evans 

12|Nettie Brown 

12iM. Ella Skipper 

12|Annie R. Edwards.. 

12 Ella M. Emory 

12jCalvin T. Shaffer 

12 Mamie V. Bradley 

12|Ella G German 

12 Emma Dunphy 

12' Edward G. Hoff 

12jPhihp Gerry 

12 Cassie Ady. 
12 " 
12 



403 



103 



88 



31 
22 
37 



42 



59 



78 
34 



Mary Bayne 

Mary G. Mc Nicholas. 



90 



12|T. F. Murray 

12 Annie M. Meehan. 



23 
42 



287 



76 



63 



24 
12 
26 



28 
34 



57 
26 



77 



16 
24 



398 269 404, 273 



102 



83 



42 
22 
44 



45 



66 



104 
42 



109 



26 
39 



75 110 



51 



30 
15 
30 



70 



39 
27 



22i 



47 



63 
27 



80 



17 
26 



44 
45 



62 
108 
41 



111 



25 



41 



82 



47 



28 
16 



31 
27 



46 

76 
26 



68 



16 



28 



370 



113 



65 51 



39 
16 



33 
37 



49 
97 
34 



99 



20 



37 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 51 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPEJfSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



0) 



P. 

O) 

i—H 

ai 
■*-> 

a 

•I— I 

O 



0) 



o 



CD 
> 

o 



o 



as 



o 

02 
03 



o 

D 

H 



d 

o 
H 



O 
O 

o 



P3 



10 
10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 

12 
13 12 
13112 



!|2o0 00 


<|5l97 00 


|107 70 


■t AO Q 1 

14o 81 


ti^l8 5'' 


dl* /I A A O O O 

(t»4,44o o5 


|5,o86 28 


132 35 


































































































































150 00 


77 00 




51 14 


273 94 


1,270 00 


1,948 09 


84 50 






















51 75 


13 33 


21 10 


7 25 


1,010 00 


1,166 06 


155 25 






















34 25 

35 60 


46 03 


12 15 
11 07 


33 00 
50 


500 00 
330 00 


743 13 
378 68 


83 25 
30 75 










24 00 
39 78 


12 75 
34 07 


10 00 

11 36 


78 41 
45 15 


500 00 
455 00 


670 76 
642 44 


72 75 
60 00 
























74 05 


39 82 


21 50 


369 82 


850 00 


1,488 42 


119 25 






47 95 
33 30 


3'66 


22 70 
12 45 


60 60 


1,335 26 
395 00 


1,490 86 
492 08 


174 75 
30 75 






















225 00 




104 25 




93 23 


15 00 


1,290 00 


1,681 75 


































6 00 


34 00 
26 00 


2 00 
5 GO 


10 80 
10 96 




400 00 
468 32 


477 56 
541 48 


25 50 
57 75 


5 40 



















52 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 

O 

B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

u 

o 



<1 i 



O 

s 

O 



c 

as 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

G 
O 



<5 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



< 



u 

o 

OB 



14!l2 
14112 
14!l2 



14 
14 
14 



14 12 
14il2 
14 12 



14 
14 
15 
15 
16 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 



19 



46 
276 



171 12 
18112 
12 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 



13 

1 

1 

1 

2 
o 

2 
/V 

o 
o 

4 
4 
5 
6 
7 



Mary L. Malloy j 411 

Annie E. Hilberg 

Florence Richardson . | 

Mary E. O'Neill j.... 

Elizabeth W. Finney, i 

Grace S. Bacon 

Mary Todd 

Jacob Weiss 

Mollie K. Rogers 

Daisy G. Dunn 

Marguerite A. Harney 

Sarah Pielert 

Katie Hevern 

Hester Kroh 

Joseph Blair 

F. Estelle Bond 

E. Adele Hitchcock. . . 

Marguerite Price 

Nannie Corrigan 

S. Eleanora Haile. . . . 

Mollie K. Rogers 

Nellie Fitzgerald 

Bettie Vansant 

Henry T. Harrison. . . 

Carrie Crossmore 

Camille Chenoweth... 

Robert Andrews 

Francis Kenny 

Nellie J. Welslager. . . 

Mollie Welslager 

Roberta Porter I 63 

Monroe Mitchell ! 108 

Theresa Quinn 

Hattie E. Stabler ' 25 

S. Lyttleton Hall I 26 

Nellie J. Welslager. . . 1 



75 



60 



319 



389 



12 



26 



29 57 
214 269 



34 



59 70 



41 



54 



50 
78 



ig 

22 



57 
95 



24 
27 
29 



301 



34 
211 



25 



55 
38 



42 

63 



17 
22 
21 



|7750!5673 8619 5964 



382 



24 



52 
294 



38 



54 



51 
102 



25 
27 



296 



17 



23 



371 280 



21 11 



46. 30 



250 289, 235 322 



28 
54 



40 



39 
71 



16 

23 
24 



31 
67 



23 
52 



43 30 



51 
97 



17 

29 
37 



39 
60 



11 

25 
25 



8433 6034 7604 5430 lOOlQ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 53 
BALTIMORE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. [ 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
15 
15 
16 
17 
17 
17 


12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 


1 36 00l$176 24 


$238 42 


$127 20^ 23 50 


% 272 72 


$ 4,403 26 


$5,277 34 








1 














1 



























































































































27 00 


16 00 


11 15 


18 75 


42 85 


340 00 


455 75 




33 50 
62 50 


50 


24 70 
188 99 


1 34 
472 92 


33 29 
564 13 


420 00 
3,605 00 


513 33 
4,893 54 






















17 12 

17112 
17112 
17112 
1812 
18:l2 
1113 
1'13 
1^13 
2 13 
2Sl3 
2 13 


































































25 75 


40 


9 06 


236 61 


95 70 


321 41 


688 93 






49 95 


17 40 


33 70 




133 75 


1,020 00 


1,254 40 
























26 75 


5 70 


10 90 


22 01 


95 74 


816 12 


977 22 










i 








2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 
7 


13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 

la 


















29 25 
56 25 


10 00 
22 65 


10 30 
25 45 




61 72 
68 46 


600 00 
880 00 


711 27 
1,052 81 












23 50 
49 50 
23 50 


5 64 
1 25 
8 31 


10 00 
15 01 
18 45 


12 76 


38 73 


358 20 
472 60 
350 00 

# 


448 83 
556 78 
756 41 




18 42 
83 87 


75 00 


197 28 


1352 08 5266 26 


2146 33 


3014 95 


3312 92!l0,926 87!l02,95413 


128,973 54 



* 



54 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


1 

Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils 
for the year. 1 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 




92 


56 


Ill 


61 


105 


62 


92 


52 


158 


1 

X 


1 

X 






















o 


1 

X 


Nina V. Parke 


3f> 


25 


36 


24 


34 


23 


32 


18 


43 


1 

X 


2 


iiiizina M. jrerKins 


12 

X ^ 


8 


24 


11 

J X 


20 


13 


21 


8 


34 


2 


2 




32 


16 


21 


11 

X X 


26 


14 


28 


17 


32 


1 

J. 


Q 
o 


Lula M. Watty 


3M 


29 


40 


32 


37 


28 


33 


25 


45 


o 




Charles A. Redden. . . . 


28 


22 


35 


22 


38 


25 


34 


23 


40 


O 


3 




30 


17 


25 


16 

X \J 


33 


20 


23 


12 


41 


1 

X 


4 




24 


19 


36 


26 


28 


18 


26 


18 


49 


2 


4 




39 


24 


A f\ 

40 


25 


50 


33 


44 




72 




4 


M. Agnes Pennington 


15 


9 


10 


6 


13 


7 


11 




21 


1 


7 




25 


17 


21 


12 


27 


23 




. • . . 


• • • 


1 


7 


Laura L. Henderson. . 














25 


23 


35 


2 


7 




26 


16 


35 


20 


39 


25 


26 


19 


44 


1 
i 


o 


A. Elizabeth Chatman. 




13 


23 


14 


26 


19 


22 


14 


29 


2 


8 




34 


25 


45 


24 


50 


32 








2 


8 






46 


26 


66 


3 


8 


Rosa E. White 


32 


22 


34 


23 


32 


23 


25 


16 


44 


4 


8 


Annie R. Johnson 


33 


24 


34 


25 


32 


24 


33 


24 


43 


1 


9 


W. Ashbie Hawkins . . . 


63 


41 


75 


53 


71 


52 


65 


52 


83 


1 


9 










































1 


9 






















2 


9 


Carrie L. Cook 


70 


55 


70 


48 


68 


48 


70 


46 


87 


2 


9 






















3 


9 




36 


25 


35 


22 


33 


24 


30 


20 


36 


4 


9 








14 


11 


23 


16 


24 


16 


26 


1 


10 




18 


14 


29 


11 


20 


12 


19 


13 


33 


2 


10 


Robert A. Toomey 


15 


9 


18 


12 


211 


14 


16 


10 


20 


1 


11 




32 


17 


33 


17 


29 


16 


27 


14 


48 


2 


11 


Estelle V. Wood 


16 


14 


34 


20 


25 


15 


22 


14 


40 


3 


11 


Mary L Wilkinson 


10 


7 


22 


12 


20 


14 


16 


6 


24 


1 


12 


T. Annie Wheatley. . . . 


20 


13 


25 


13 


24 


12 


18 


9 


27 


3 


12 


Addie V. Sanders 


28 


18 


4.1 


31 


47 


28 


35 


19 


47 


4 


12 




18 


12 


19 


11 


18 


12 


18 


13 


19 


5 


12 


Delia Washington 


35 


20 


30 


12 


20 


11 


17 


9 


53 


6 


12 




72 


55 


69 


53 


78 


60 


74 


56 


89 


6 


12 






















1 


13 




36 


24 


41 


24 


35 


20 


24 


16 


49 


o 


13 






















2 


13 




62 


34 


70 


43 


70 


45 


58 


30 


85 








1049i 


700'll99 


745 


1186 


788 


1054 


674l 


1561 



Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 55 
BALTIMORE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



Bo 



01 



CQ 

P5 



03 

I— I 
C3 



Ol 



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<» 
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O 

o 



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<» 

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1 
1 
1 

2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 

10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
13 





|40 00 


34-0 55 ^fe 8 fifi 




1 90 20 


« 79ft 551^ 1 9.7S Sfi 
















27 61 
9 38 

27 03 

28 10 
26 50 
33 90 

18 75 
31 66 

19 50 
41 99 




8 50 
7 25 

7 00 
11 45 

8 85 

9 08 
7 93 

14 70 
3 88 
9 91 




30 57 
3 07 
27 67 
38 34 
33 04 
37 84 
17 92 
52 32 
11 97 
20 11 


295 00 
235 90 
220 00 

4.90 00 


361 68 
281 25 
334 97 

4.Q7 ftQ 


$ 25 30 


35 
53 30 








25 00 
30 00 
30 00 
15 00 


45 


$ 3 75 
75 


420 00 517 59 
295 00! 406 57 

S>fi1 19i QQfi 79 




4- 00 

^ \J\J 

1 45 




320 00 
216 00 
253 82 


437 68 
252 31 
326 28 












* 30 do 

66 00 


43 53 
31 50 
40 93 




9 04 
8 95 
14 57 


24 57 
12 72 
40 00 


26 55 
42 43 
47 88 


345 00 
280 00 
393 00 


448 69 
405 60 
605 13 


2 75 


45 00 
30 00 


3 25 
13 90 
25 40 


2 50 
1 85 
6 60 


6 30 
5 00 
13 35 




27 38 

28 82 
85 91 


270 00 
420 00 
763 94 


354 43 
499 57 
902 45 




7 25 





















37 50 


26 25 




19 78 




60 99 


733 70 


878 22 






98 00 


28 81 
18 60 
23 35 
13 00 
36 10 
16 80 
16 60 
18 75 
12 50 
36 50 
31 00 
69 65 




12 53 

6 77 
5 47 

7 50 

1 55 
5 00 
3 45 
5 00 

8 70 

2 50 
8 35 

16 96 


12 68 


33 41 
12 00 
24 77 

20 65 

21 11 
1 13 

15 26 
19 77 
53 71 
5 94 
17 56 
61 62 


370 00 
160 12 
180 30 
267 50 
394 55 
265 00 
212 50 
257 84 
284 80 
216 00 
278 65 
780 00 


555 43 
197 49 

286 34 
318 65 
485 31 

287 93 
267 81 
301 36 
399 71 
260 94 
378 36 
948 74 




24 75 
10 00 
30 00 




27 70 






2 00 




20 00 










40 00 










41 80 


1 00 




20 71 








30 00 




5 95 


10 30 


38 95 


290 00 


375 20 








29 00 




7 50 


9 46 


53 30 


643 20 


742 46 






598 35 


869 81 


415 76 


271 13 


171 89 


1,062 19! 11,541 49 


14,930 62 



56 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



BALTIMORE COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 

BUSEMEXTS FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL PURPOSES, FOR THE YeAR 



ending July 31, 1893. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 7,311 93 

State school tax 85,001 55 

State free school fund 2,973 63 

State donations 1,200 00 

Amount of levy 1892 for running expense, $93,464 00 

Amount of levy 1892 for building expense, 10,000 00 

Amount of levy 1892 for special repairs, 2,150 00 

Total $105,614 00 

Levy of 1891, running expense 65,750 00 

Levy of 1891, building expense 7,000 00 

Levy of 1892, running expense 20,000 00 

Levy of 1892, building expense 1,000 00 

Fines and forfeitures 696 13 

Insurance on school 8, district 12, destroyed by fire 800 00 

Paid in error and refunded 153 15 

Contribution toward purchase of a bell for school 6, dis- 
trict 5 5 oa 

Book fees 13,116 68 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,522 40 



$160,530 47 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $102,954 13 

Fuel 5,266 26 

Incidental expenses of schools 3,014 95 

Rent 1,352 08 

Books and stationery, *$10,926 87. 10,241 91 

Building school houses 9,729 97 

Repairing school houses 2,146 33 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 3,812 92 

Interest 191 00 

Salarv of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. 1,500 00 

Salary of assistant 999 98 

Per diem of School Commissioners 541 65 

Office expenses and account books 450 17 

Printing and advertising 483 83 

Stationery and blanks 484 08 

Attorney's fees 452 18 

Traveling expenses 204 60 

Insurance on school houses, &c 792 89 

Recording deeds 14 00 

Donation to coFd State Teachers' Association. 5 00 

PAID TO COLORED SCHOOLS. 

Salaries 11,541 49 

Fuel 869 81 

Incidental expenses of schools 271 13 

Rent 5!)8 35 

Books and stationery 1,062 19 

Repairing school houses 415 76 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 171 89 

Balance cash on hand July 31, 1892 1,461 92 

$160,530 47 



♦Discount on books and stationery $fl84.!»6. 



CALVERT COUNTY 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman, 

Secretary State Board of Education, 

My Bear Sir : I beg to submit to the State Board of Educa- 
tion the annual report of the pubhc schools of Calvert county for 
the year ending July 31, 1892. 

The prevalence of grip throughout the count 5^ from January 
until the latter part of April, a period including a part of the 
winter term and the whole of the spring term, when the attend- 
ance of pupils is greatest, seriously reduced the probable average 
attendance for the year. In addition to this, one of the largest of 
our colored schools was closed during the fall and winter terms on 
account of the necessity of rebuilding the school house; but, not- 
withstanding these facts, and also that the spring and summer 
terms are the busiest of the year with farmers who largely depend 
upon the labor of their children, the average attendance of pupils 
for the year was three per cent, greater than that for the year 
ending June 30, 1891. This may fairly be taken as evidence of the 
increasing interest of our people in the education of their children. 

The efforts of the School Board to add to the comfort and eflB- 
ciency of the schools have met with the appreciation and support 
of the people throughout the county, and it is a matter of con- 
gratulation to begin the labors of another year with a knowledge 
of the co-operation of patrons, teachers and pupils, as well as that 
of the general public. 

The State appropriations for the last quarter of the scholastic 
year were over $1,200 less than the amount for the corresponding 
quarter of the preceding year. Such a material decrease in the 
school funds naturally caused some apprehension as to the suffi- 
ciency of means to meet the current expenses of the term, and 
effect the necessary repairs during the months of vacation. By 
exercising the strictest economy, the Board had been enabled to 
accumulate a considerable surplus to carry over to the last fiscal 
year, (|3,414.23) and, as may be seen in the account of disburse- 
ments, after paying in full all expenses during the year, building 
two new school houses, rebuilding another, and expending a con- 
siderable sum for general repairs, there is a balance in hand of 
$1,614.94. 

There has been an unusual demand for scholarships to the 
State Normal School during the last two years. As a rule, there 
have been many more applications than vacancies, and it has 
caused no little regret to the members of the Board not to be able 
to accommodate the majority of applicants with appointments. 
This fact argues well for the acknowledged efficiency of the school, 
and is highly complimentary to those to whose care and manage- 
ment the institution is intrusted. 

Mention was made in our last report of the early date of meet- 
ing of the State Teachers' Association. Many teachers who would 
attend are unable to do so for want of means, being dependent 
upon their salaries, which cannot be adjusted and paid in so short 
a time after the close of the school term. It is the custom with 
some County School Boards to defray the expenses of a few repre- 
sentative teachers and hold the regular quarterly meeting after 
the adjournment of the Association. It is doubtful if this plan 



58 Annual lieport of the State Board of Education. 

would be indorsed by our teachers who would remain at home, 
and be obliged to wait till the expiration of over one-fourth of the 
vacation to receive their salaries. 

A committee, composed of teachers in different parts of the 
county, has been appointed by the Examiner in the interest of the ^ 
State Teachers' Reading Circle. It is hoped our teachers may in- 
terest themselves in this work. 

Arbor Day was observed in all of the public schools. The 
efforts of teachers and pupils to ornament and beautify the school 
grounds have been supplemented by the Board, when possible, by 
the inclosure of the school lots to protect them from straying 
stock. 

Very truly yours, 

. Charles C. Bird, 

Secretary. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 59 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 41; 
rented, 2; total, 43 

Frame, 43 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 9; col- 
ored, 8; total, 17 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 16; 
colored, 8; total, 24 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 3; col- 
ored, 2; total, 5 

Total, white, 28; colored, 18; total, 46 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4, 10 
months; colored, 4, 10 months 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 568; colored, 493; total, 1,061; females — 
white, 524: colored, 548; total, 1,072 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 502; 
colored, 404; total, 906 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 30; 
colored, 57; total, 87 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner. . . . 

Number of Pupils. 



1892. 1891. 



43 
43 

45 

17 

24 

5 
46 

5 
12 
43 
43 



87 
93 



40 
40 

42 

15 

26 

4 

45 
2 
8 
40 
40 



2,133 2,165 
906 889 



98 
123 



Fall Term. 
ri^ i white, 825 

Average j white, 465 
attend'ce } coPd, 295 



1,356 
760 



Winter Term 
894 
767 
474 
400 



1,661 
874 



Spring Term 
954 
869 
556 
485 



1,823 
~ 1,041 



1,612 
947 



Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st. 

2d 
3d 
4th 

5th ■ " 

" 6th 

above 6th 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 31; algebra, 57; physiology, 92; 
geometry, 4; philosophy, 49; drawing, 128; latin, 19. 



Summer Term 
866 
746 
512 
435 
1892. 
464 
315 
322 
309 
190 
43 
6 



1891. 

609 
405 
377 
283 
181 
54 
8 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 
o 

u 



o 



t-i 

(» 



2i 1, 
4 1, 



Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuilding?. 


Fences. 


Cost of furni- 
ture. 


Frame. . . 


1427 75 


28 


2" 


10 


30, 


Yes. 


Yes. 


^59 30 




300 00 


20 


16 


9 


25' 


No. 


No. 


59 00 




104 36 


24 


18i 


9 


40, 


No. 


Yes. 





60 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CALVERT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

00 

O 
u 

a 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

o 



^05 

<11 



Winter | Spring 
Term, i Term. 



o 

o 



eg O) 

< 



o 
O 



>• eg 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
t-i 

c 
O 



<11 



V eg 



a 



1 Robt. R. Grover 

1 John F. Dare 

1 W. D. Duke 

1 Susie Magrnder 

1! Nannie Parran 

1 E. V. Freeland 

IjH. B. Frazier 

l|j. F. Parran 

IjMamie Saunders, Asst. 
1! Marian Duke 

2 M. L. Ireland 

2 Marian Dorsey, Asst... 
2iM. M. Skinner, Asst... 

2 J. W. Leitch 

2 Rebbie Sellers 

2 Cora Scrivner 

2 M. E. Freeland 

2 James B. Duke 

2 Kate Ward 

3 Lvdia Ireland 

3 J.'W. Talbott 

3:E. Y. Kent 

3 Jas. H. Frazier, Jr 

3 Susan Sunderland 

3| Nannie Harris 

3' Nettie Griffith 

3 Bettie Talbott 

3 Wm. M. Wells 



43 


26 


34 


111 


41 


20 


59 


33 


62 


211 


17 


27 


17 


28 


19 


25 


20 


34 


19! 


15 


17 


13 


17 


14 


17 


14 


24 


19 


11 


24 


13 


25 


18 


21 


13 


27 


25 


19 


23 


16 


27 


20 


27 


20 


29 


35 


14 


37 


18 


51 


25 


46 


21 


51 


25 


14 


32 


18 


31 


17 


27 


15 


32 


68 


46 


70 


43 


76 


53 


81 


59 


82 


39 


21 


43 


20 


45 


25 


35 


24 


49 


67 


41 


72 


41 


77 


50 


73 


49 


86 


11 


7 


15 


8 


16 


9 


13 


8 


17 


20 


8 


30 


10 


36 


13 


26 


14 


47 


43 


24 


46 


24 


48 


2i) 


43 


25 


56 


50 


21 


43 


20 


44 


25 


40 


21 


50 


33 


19 


32 


21 


31 


20 


27 


i7 


42 


47 


23 


48 


25 


53 


27 


47 


21 


58 


36 


19 


38 


18 


42 


22 


36 


20 


46 


33 


17 


31 


18 


31 


18 


28 


16 


39 


5 


3 


5 


1 










5 


36 


20 


43 


20 


49 


23 


41 


18 


50 


40 


26 


40 


27 


40 


28 


37 


24 


41 


16 


7 


22 


8 


29 


16 


13 


7 


35 


21 


13 


2<i 


19 


30 


21 


24 


15 


31 


19 


11 


26 


16 


' 30 


18 


29 


12 


31 


36 


17 


35 


: 20 


, 35 


21 


32 


16 


41 


18 


11 


25 


14 


27 


15 


19 


' 10 


27 


825 


465 


894 


474 


954 


1 556 


866 


' 5121092 



I 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 61 
CALVERT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 

so 

«M 

O 

a 



+3 

o 
;h 

■ I— ( 

o 
•1—1 

-tJ 
o 

3 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
8 
9 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 



1 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 



+3 

P5 



$30 00 



$30 00 



QQ 

ft 
P5 



CO 

<v 

ft 
IS 

o 
•I— ( 

0) 
-1-3 

o 



00 

o 



O 



u 

-«.3 
•l-H 

a 



o 
o 



O 

Q 



u 
o 

CO 

<» 

(—1 

o3 

QQ 

'qo 

a> 

rH 



$12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
40 91 



12 50 
37 00 



17 85 



3 00 



13 70 
50 



38 60 



37 30 



12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
12 50 
4 00 
12 50 
12 20 
12 50 
15 00 
15 00 
15 00 
12 50 



5 00 
30 60 



50 
20 50 



50 00 



$376 91 



98 97 
1 75 



|10 55 



79 

1 92 
85 

2 40 
44 13 



$65 00 



4 50 

58 



32 50 



1 55 



7 50 

4 55| 
1 15 

651 



60 61 



1 25 



1 33 
1 00 



5 00 



$313 27 $90 33 



30 

2 55 
25 

3 31 
44 



1 58 



66 



$1 96 
14 
20 

1 76 
76 
14 

2 44 
57 



14 
1 76 



1 55 
64 

4 55 
11 



2 68 

1 38 

2 67 
23 

7 42 



3 56 
• 14 
37 
54 
35 



$161 57 $36 06 



$351 48 
313 48 
322 24 
326 74 

353 18 
388 00 
377 84 
400 00 
240 00 
400 00 
400 00 
240 00 
240 00 
325 71 
360 00 
360 00 

392 92 

393 61 
384 72 

380 83 
46 47 

396 20 

354 60 
287 18 
335 75 
322 03 

381 74 
321 34 



$9,396 06 



as 
O 

a 
ft 

« 

o 

EH 



62 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CALVERT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS, 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


u 

C 

X 






















- 


Ind 
























Number of different 
the year. 


Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 



1 


I'john W. Rawlings .... 


48 


24 


61 


26 


79 


42 


62 


39 


79- 


2 


1 




28 


15 


31 


18 


34 


24 


37 


26 




3 


1 




64 


26 


86 


31 


100 


51 


80 


47 


105 


3 


1 






















4 


1 












29 


20 


27 


18 


29 


5 


1 


Selina Wallace 


38 


29 


44 


31 


53 


32 


5 


1 




47 


23 


57 




1 


J. W. Woolford 


37 


20 


43 


20 


46 


24 


55 


29 


66 


\ 


2 




29 


21 


48 


23 


53 


30 


55 


37 


63 


2 


2 




31 


19 


43 


18 


50 


24 


28 


19 


58 


3 






30 


8 


37 


17 


39 


23 


32 


16 


42 


4 


I 




49 


25 


84 


63 


77 


41 


. 54 


30 


90 


1 


3 




39 


19 


72 


27 


72 


34 


41 


21 


85 


2 


3 


R. W. Ray, Jr 


13 


11 


41 


23 


47 


22 








2 


3 


Ella Dowell 


34 


21 


60 


3 


3 




34 


16 


58 


27 


71 


46 


55 


31 


83- 


4 


3 




29 


21 


39 


31 


40 


28 


37 


23 


45 


5 


3 




35 


21 


37 


25 


40 


24 


37 


20 


55 


5 


3 
















36 


15 


3& 


6 


3 


Thomas Freeland 


27 


20 


43 


20 


39 


20 


29 


20 


47 








531 


2951 767 


400 


869 


485 


746 


435 


1041 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 63 
CALVERT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 

CQ 



a 



P5 



QQ 
.1-1 

eg 



CO 

a> 
m 

K 
'eg 

'3 
•I— I 
u 



GO 

> 
o 



CO 

O 



:3 



CO 

O 
O 



-1-3 

a? 
O 

O 



u 

>^ 
a> 
A 

o 

no 

.2 

OS 

'go 
;h 

O) 

o 
c3 

0) 

H 



CO 

CO 

fl 
a 

H 

o 
Eh 



1 

2 

3 

3 

4 

5 

5 

6 

1 

2 

3 

4i 

li 

I 

3 



$2 50 



$8 00 
8 00, 
8 00 



$18 63 



1 00 



8 00 
8 00 



4 62 



8 00 

8 oo; 

8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 
8 00 



8 00 
8 00 
8 00 



8 00 



$2 50! $128 00 



5 72 
"56 



2 50 
'75*64 



2 63 
5 75 



$ 55 



3 25 



50 
64 



$ 1 44 



64 
34 
54 



8 00 



14 
46 



10 41 

, 7 23 

1 10 

1 33 1 25 
10 98 2 55 




19 
2 22 
59 
40 
54 

"25 



$237 60 
229 21 

235 11 
100 00 
114 86 
120 00 
120 00 
232 39 
204 35 
225 93 
210 20 
231 93 

238 68 
144 48 

60 00 
218 73 
225 31 

236 57 
25 00 

239 23 



$116 39 $24 43 $32 13 $ 8 50 $3,649 68 



G4 Annual Eeport of the State Board of Education. 



CALVERT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the 



Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 3,414 23 

State school tax 5,303 73 

State free school fund 1,017 00 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax— 12 cents on the $100 1,500 00 

Amount of levy (1891), $2,496 35 

Sales of books* 204 11 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,810 09 

Oyster licenses 1,778 65 

Balance county school tax 1890 211 09 

Sale of old stove 2 00 



$18,440 90 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $ 9,396 06 

Fuel 376 91 

Incidental expenses of schools. ... 90 33 

Rent 30 00 

Books and stationery 288 78 

Building school houses 727 75 

Repairing " " white 313 27 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 161 57 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 700 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

OflBce expenses and account books 1 00 

Printing and advertising 20 00 

Paid to colored schools 4,065 99 

Printing Cal. Gazette 3 00 

Old school paper, '86 126 37 

Postage 6 11 

Clerk's com. on $24 oyster license, 5 per cent 1 20 

School board balance fiscal year '92 48 32 

L. L. Chaney, overpaid collector's acc't 1887 50 30 

John B. Gray, legal services 10 00 

School lot No. 2, election district No. 2 40 00 

Surveying, fences, &c., school lots 67 75 

Recording deed for school lot 1 25 

Balance cash on hand 1,614 94 

$18,440 90 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 65 



CALVERT COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation |223 41 

Amount received from State Treasurer 3,810 09 

Sales of books 119 73 



$4,153 22 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries |3,649 68 

Incidental expenses 24 43 

Rent 2 50 

Fuel 128 00 

Books and stationery 8 50 

Other purposes, repairs 116 39 

Rebuilding school No. 4, election district No. 1 . . 104 36 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 32 13 

Balance cash on hand 87 23 

$4,153 22 



V 



» 



I 



CAROLINE COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1893. 1891. 



Number of school houses owned by the county, 66; 

rented, 1; total, 67 67 

Frame, 67 67 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 81 

Number of male teachers (principals.) White, 7; 

colored, 9; total, 16 16 

Number of female teachers (principals.) White, 42 ; 

colored, 10 ; total, 52 52 

Number of male teachers (assistants.) White, 

Number of female teachers (assistants.) White, 12; 

colored, 0; total, 12 

Total, white, 01 ; colored. 10 ; total, 80 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3 1-5 mos. ; 

colored, 2 mos.; total, 5 1-5 mos , 5 1-5 3 1-5 

Number of different pupils for the year ; white, 2,683 ; 

colored, 1,053 ; total 3736 3760 

Number of pupils in average attendance ; white, 1,408 ; 

colored, 518; total 1926 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 154 150 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall term. Winter Term. Spring term. Summer term. 

r\ T>^n } white, 1,920 . 
On Roll. . . . j. ^^p^ ' 1,920 

Average [white, 1,168 ., 1,595 « no . 1,585 o -,00 1,285 . ocr 
Attendance y col'd, ^'^^^ 489 '''"^^ 548'^'^^'^ ^'^^^ 



12 

80 
62 
65 
53 



67 
67 

80 

Idr 

54 



12 

79 
60 
61 
49 



3,392 q 0()4 

932 ^'"^"^ 



^^lll 3,344 ^'^^^ 1,552 



1892. 189L 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 835 901 

2nd 552 608 

3rd " " -.633 631 

4th " " 525 549 

5th " " 371 411 

6th " " 221 248 

above 6th grade January 1st. . . 166 138 
Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 110; algebra, 162; physiology, 491; 
geometry, 98; philosophy, 99; drawing, 932; latin, 45. 

School Houses Built or Enla.rged During the Y^ear. 



u 
n 
(I 
u 
u 



No. of School. 


1 District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


rd 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings 
Yes or no. 


Fences, 
Yes or no. 


Cost of 
furniture. 




2 


1 


Frame. 


$1,000 


36 


20 


14 


180 


Yes. 


No. 


$100 




8 


4 




600 


32 


20 


13 


90 


Yes. 


Yes. 


90 


Col. 


4 


4 




700 


34 


24 


13 


100 


Yes. 


No. 


90 


1 


6 


u 


625 


36 


24 


13 


80 


Yes. 


No. 


99 




3 


4 


i ( 


525 


•28 


22 


32 


70 


Yes. 


Yes. 


75 



68 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDINQ JULY 31, 1892. 



! Number of school. 


Efection district. 


l>IAIVliii Or J. iiiACUUK. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance*. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


X 


1 


Susie Harrison 


fin 


41 


79 


."^8 


74 


BO 


BO 


OiC 


lO 


1 

Jl 


1 

J. 
























1 


SueH. Kurtz, principal 


70 

4 V 


KO 


Ol 




OO 


DO 


Oo 


oo 


O-i 




1 

± 


M a.rv West asst 




















■O 






14 


Q 

o 




14 

Art 


97 


IB 


18 


19 


^4 


4 


1 


Carelon L Jackson 


50 


23 


70 


36 


75 


39 


46 


38 


82 




9 


Ida E. Richard 








1 7 


40 


Ol 

/il 


1Q 


1 ^ 


AO 


2 


2 




28 


17 


42 


21 


34 


18 


20 


17 


44 


o 


2 


Bessie T.Kinchloe,prin 


146 


72 


156 


104 


143 


92 


127 


87 


164 


3 


2 


IvaLowe, 1st assistant 




















o 

O 


2 


Afnrv T^nt,t,PT* worth 9 " 




















5 


2 


CoTa, A Stac^k . . . 


13 


2 


29 


9 


24 


14 






29 


G 


2 


Georgia Riedling 


42 


30 


53 


32 


55 


41 


23 


18 


58 


7 


2 




35 


17 


34 


23 


36 


21 


23 


19 


40 


8 


2 




86 


58 


107 


86 


102 


78 


68 


62 


109 


8 


2 


Mollie Harrison, asst. . 




















9 


2 




21 


9 


36 


21 


38 


23 


19 


14 


40 


1 


3 




9 


6 


25 


18 


29 


17 


13 


10 


29 


2 


3 


Edgar W. Burke, Jr. . . 


40 


29 


43 


31 


42 


18 


30 


22 


47 


o 
t» 


3 


Maranda Holbrook. . . . 


22 


10 


27 


18 


26 


19 


20 


18 


27 


4 


3 


Kate D. Ramsdell 


24 


18 


39 


30 


40 


29 


31 


29 


41 


5 


3 


W. E. Brown, prin . . . 


132 


88 


147 


89 


143 


94 


104 


79 


154 


5 


3 


May L. Fisher, 1st asst 




















5 


3 


Mary Downes, 2d asst. 






















3 


XjLIILIX XU. . VV XllXclill& ■ . . . 


23 


16 


27 


18 


30 


18 


17 


14 


36 


7 


3 




30 


24 


32 


27 


35 


28 


30 


26 


37 


8 


3 




28 


15 


30 


21 




19 


13 


9 


38 


9 


3 




16 


11 


22 


16 


25 


18 


19 


18 


28 


10 


3 




32 


23 


41 


28 


44 


30 


22 


20 


49 


11 


3 


Richard J. Bullock 


55 


23 


62 


39 


59 


38 


25 


16 


71 


1 


4 


Mary H. Todd 


25 


13 


32 


19 


32 


17 


18 


16 


37 


2 


4 


Nellie R. Gullett 


26 


16 


36 


28 


42 


33 


26 


23 


44 


o 
o 


4 


Joseph A. Willis 


40 


19 


47 


28 


49 


34 


33 


28 


52 


4 


4 




26 


15 


46 


26 


43 


25 


24 


19 


49 


5 


4 


Dollie E. Kelley 


29 


17 


41 


28 


37 


24 


23 


19 


47 


G 


4 


Katie K. Hobbs, prin. 


107 


78 


112 


79 


115 


80 


88 


77 


129 




4 






















(J 


4 


■Sarah A. Collins, 2 asst 





















Annual Report of the Slate Board of Educatioyi. 69 
CAROLINE CaUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



O 

o 
o 

00 



J2 



3 



CO 

ft 
P5 



CO 

a> 

fl 
(D 
ft 
M 
a; 

•i-H 

o 

• i-H 

o 



XD 

o 

oT 
O 



3 



o 

Si 



02 

O 

o 



a; 



c3 

r/i 



00 

ft 

(D 



O 



1 
i 


i 


1 
1 


1 


o 


1 

1 


o 


1 
1 


O. 


I 


di 


1 

i 


li 


2 


2; 


2 


3; 


2 




2 


1; 


9 


5 


2 


6: 


2 


7 


2 


8- 


21 


B 


^ 


9 


2I 


1 


3! 




3 


3 


3 


4 






3 


^ 




5 


ll 







7 


3 


8 


3| 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3i 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


4 


'6 


4 


f) 


4 


6 


4 



|52 40 
43 55 



$6 00 



12 50 
15 20 

13 70 
12 50 
87 79 



$14 85|$ 2 89 



931 90 



359 11 



9 65178 00, 7 35 



4 04 



2 92 

5 48 

6 87 



$ 2 60! 



592 00 
59110 



2 2!) 



•00 
45 



192 
191 
192 00 
192 00 
783 00 



11 40 

12 07 
29 76 
65 34 



15 19 
11 25 
22 00 

10 00 

11 83 
73 54 



88 
16 30 



1 04 

3 26 

11 58 8 89 



4 90 



7 25 
5 06 



9 13 



10 60 



180 00 
192 00 
192 00 
640 00 



4 40 



4 90 
11 00 
2 ' 



1 42 7 54 
3 30 30 50 
6 67 7 59 



10 00 
10 75 
12 00 
10 62 
9 50 



4 90 
35 47 



4 90 



25 



14 00 
11 45; 
10 85 

10 001 

11 50' 
70 301 



1 70 
5»» 
11 51 

645 75 



3 28 
5 70 

25 
5 45 

70 
3 37 

2 20 

2 80 

50! 

5 58 81 85 

2 23! 

24 45' 



1 55 
13 05 



192 00 
192 85 
195 00 
192 00 
192 00 
817 GO 



1 20 



80 

i'lO 

1 00 



2 00 
1 95 
1 70 



192 00 

240 00 
189 80| 

192 00 

193 00 
192 00 
192 00' 
192 OOj 
192 00; 

241 00 
240 00 
784 00 



70 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 




Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term, 



o 

a 
o 



> o3 



O 

o 



^ S3 
eg 

<I1 



Spring 
Term, 



o 

a 
o 



Summer 
Term. 



eg 0) 



o 
O 



Cj Hi 
<5l 



O 
ao 



0) 



7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
1 

2 

a 

4 
5 
6 
« 

7 
8 
1 
2 
'6 
3 
5 
6 
7 



4; Ella Harrison 

4 Ella H. Whiteley 

4 Lizzie E. Wright 

4 Winnie Griffith 

4 Lizzie Whiteby . . . . . . . 

5 Mary Stafford'. 

5 Ella Nichols 

5 Mary H. Mowbray 

5 Llda Williams 

5 Annie Beachamp 

5 Reuben Oarey, prin 

5 Sallie Mowbray, 1 asst. 
5 Dora Noble, 2d asst. . . 
5 Kate S.Hunt 

5 Harriet Alberger 

6Addie Whiteley 

6 Bertie AVilliams 

Laura Melvin, prin 

6 Mary J. Fisher, asst. . . 

6 Harriet Dukes 

6 Myrtle M. Dukes 

6 Annie W. Fisher 



16 
35 
23 
19 
21 
46 
34 
36 
43 
41 
82 



2i 

28 
57 
19 
70 

26 
25 
20 



10 
24 
14 
8 
13 
28 
18 
22 
24 
23 
59 



17 
16 
33 
11 
36 



18 
19 
13 



22 
43 
30 
29 
32 
59 
50 
46 
60 
01 
94 



21 
39 
66 
23 
82 



66 

29 
28 



17 

29 
19 
18 
17 
41 
31 
28 
39 
38 
68 



28 
48 
28 
27 
32 
66 
48 
45 
53 
59 
86 



14 
30 
44 
14 
61 



181 
28i 
18 
19| 
181 

43: 

26 

301 
37j 

33 i 
651 



17! 14 
30i 24 
16. 15 



30 
53 
32 
40 
37 
74 
64 
56 

321 28 67 
31' 26 
72 66 



20i 16 

39 i 29 

25 i 21 

31 i 28 



23 
20 
17 



20 12 

37! 26 

551 35i 

271 151 

761 66 



341 21 

28 22 

29 23 



20; 16 

20! 18 

26 20 

22| 16 

70! 63 



65 
97 



22 20 
21 18 



20 



17 



1920lll68i2392 1595!2378il585;i552 1285 2683 



29 
4^ 
70 
29 
80 



36 
34 
32 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 71 
CAROLINE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•—< 
(-1 

act 



O 

O 



P5 



tn 

CX3 

03 
1—1 

a; 
3 



o 



o 

o 
o 

c3 



O 

o 
o 

O 

O 



O 

cn 
<D 

CO 

In 
t-i 

<v 

o 
O 

H 





$10 60 
29 00 
IB 50 

7 47 
12 82 
10 00 

6 00 
16 22 

10 30 

11 75 
49 50 




$3 10 

4 20 
6 70 

50 
85 
3 62 
3 33 
1 47 
1 71 
3 88 

5 57 




$2 05 
2 30 
1 90 


$192 00 

193 00 
225 00 
180 00 

194 50 
192 00 
192 00 
192 00 
192 00 

195 00 
786 55 






$589 50 


112 35 




























199 89 


3 55 

"i*25 
13 00 














3 50 
14 95 


















14 48 


1 68 


8 25 


























11 40 

12 40 

13 Go 
6 75 

20 26 


6 99 






1 00 


192 00 
194 00 
192 00 
192 00 
640 00 




69 
3 00 










3 20 
25 


1 10 












15 10 




6 70 
















9 07 
4 90 


3 01 


1 00 




192 00 
192 00 
192 00 






8 82 
8 03 


6 Oft 8 99 








66 


















6 00 


943 46 


2909 04 


180 23 


369 02 


74 80 


13478 25 





V 



72 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
o 

O 
u 

S 



Name of Teacher. 



Hoaglyn. 



1 Wm. H. Bales.... 

1 E. W. Scribner... 

2 Joseph L. Hall... 
2 M. Janie Ross. . . . 

2 Keziah Alexander 
3: Martha S 

3 William H. Johnson 

3 Annie E Dennis 

4 Alice C Stewart ...... 

4 Minnie L. Horner. . . . 

4 Annie F. Chase 

4 John W. Pemberton. 

4 Solomon Oliver 

5 Martha James 

5 Basil Washington 

5 Sophia J. Friend 

6 Annie E. Monroe 

6F. C. Wright 

Anderson Stokes. . . . 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



ec o 
< 



Winter j Spring 
Term. Term. 



o 



^6 



O \< 



c 
O 



eg (D 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



.bo; 

eg 
eg 

<1 



-•J 



1^ 



77 


44 


72 


44 


25 


6 


24 


10 


43 


20 


48 


23 


61 


27 


66 


45 


56 


36 


50 


32 


92 


50 


98 


56 


34 


14 


42 


21 


18 




24 




40 


27 


29 


19 


23 


9 


26 


15 


38 


20 


43 


25 


58 


28 


62 


35 


32 


14 


33 


16 


14 


7 


16 


8 


86 


41 


93 


58 


25 


16 


20 


15 


68 


42 


95 


49 


90 


58 


68 


32 


52 


24 


57 


32 


932 


489 


966 


548 



82 
2(5 
51 
72 
58 
98 
39 
27 
44 
28 
45 
63 
34 
17 
95 
27 
98 
90 
59 

1053 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 73 
CAROLINE COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•2 



o 

a 



f3 



Cm 



1 


1 




$10 


00 


2 


1 








1 


2 




5 


00 


2 


2 




13 


20 


3 


2 




10 


00 


1 


3 




21 


35 


2 


3 




9 


60 


3 


3 




9 


27 


1 


4 




11 


25 


2 


4 




12 


00 


3 


4 




5 


25 


4 


4 




15 


17 


5 


4 




8 


80 


1 


5 




5 


84 


2 


5 




8 


40 


3 


5 




' 7 


85 


1 


6 


$10 00 


11 


00 


2 


6 




10 


00 


3 


6 




11 


12 






$10 00 


$18.5 


10 



00 

u 



$32 58 



92 34 



518 42 



21 00 



10 44 

727 21 



H 

c 
•i—i 

u 

<0 



$1 58 



4 30 

3 93 

5 37 
1 00 
7 50 



2 21 
2 09 
81 

35 



1 43 



o 



aj 
O 

+3 



J3 



■$ 1 75 



2 13 
63 59 
2 94 



3 00 
71 00 



O 

o 



+3 
O 

Q 



$1 10 



3 20 



2 80 

3 60i 



60i 
40 



■Ji 

>^ 
'o 

a> 
Eh 



35 

a 



o 



$120 00 . 

101 00 , 

116 00 , 

120 00 . 

120 00 . 

120 00 . 

110 00 
112 00 . 

98 05 . 

104 Ot>- 

118 00 

120 00'. 

111 00 . 
120 00'. 
120 00! 
107 OOi. 
120 < 0i. 
101 601. 
104 00 1 . 

$2,142 65 



74 Anmial Report of the State Board of Education. 



CAROLINE COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year end- 
ing July 31, 1893. 

receipts. 

S^ate school tax ^ G,589 35 

State free school fund 1 ,504 75 

State donations 400 00 

Amount of levy, $10,000 2,200 00 

Interests on investments 525 98 

Sales of books by teachers 806 40 

State appropriation to colored ^hools 2,057 12 

Academic fund 800 00 

Balance county levy of 1890 6,775 00 

Sale of Smithson schoolhouse 15 00 

Sales of books at office 281 66 

Note discounted at bank 4,000 00 



$26,555 26 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Balance due to Treasurer, July 31, 1891 $ 543 06 

Teachers' salaries— white schools 13,478 25 

Fuel 943 46 

Incidental expenses of schools 180 23 

Rent for office for ]8 months 102 50 

Books 1,145 62 

Building- school houses and repairing 2,909 04 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 369 02 

Interest 425 39 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 287 70 

Office expenses and account books 97 99 

Printing, advertising and stationery 165 07 

Paid to colored schools *. 3,921 20 

Auditing 15 00 

Donations for school libraries 200 00 

Insurance ^. 144 31 

Freight and hauling 18 98 

State and County Associations 62 00 

Joint school at Pempleville 234 00 

School supplies 189041891 87 31 

1891-1892 170 74 

Rent 6 00 

Free books, $86.50 

Balance cash on hand 48 39 

$26,555 26 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 75 



CAROLINE COUNTY.— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 81, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $ 76 17 

Amount received from State Treasurer 2,657 12 

Balance due Treasurer 1,287 91 



$4,0"21 20 

riSBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries |2,142 65 

Incidental expenses 30 62 

Rent 10 00 

Fuel 185 10 

Building and repairs 1,408 42 

Furniture and stoves 144 41 

■Cost of share of supervision 100 00 

$4,021 20 



CARROLL COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 
132 
132 
1^3 
77 



Number of school houses owned by the county, 113; 

rented, 14; loaned, 5; total, 132 ' 

Frame, 36; brick, 75; log, 11; stone, 9; concrete, 1; 

total, 132 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 73; col: 

ored, 4; total, 77 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 46; 

colored, 7; total, 53; 53 

Number of male teachers (assistants), white, 8; total, 8 . 8 
Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 16; 

total, 16 16 

Total, white, 143; colored, 11; total, 154 154 

Number of fenced lots 14 

Number of schools having outbuildings 132 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 128 

Number of schools having good furniture 128 

Number of terms schools were open— white, 3; col- 
ored, 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 

3,507; colored, 264; total, 3,771; females, white, 2,905; 

colored, 224; total, 3,129; total, 6,900 6,900 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 

3,765; colored, 245; total, 4,010 4,010 

Number of Pupils. 



1891, 

126 

132 

153 

S3 

44 
7 

19 
153 

14 
126 
120 
121 

3 

7,125 
4,339 



Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

485 

48a 



11 ) white, 4,703 ~ ^-n 5,979 j^a 5,561 j- 

O^^^ll [cord, 356 ^'^'^^ 455 ^34 '42^5,984 

Average 
attendance 



Average ^ white, 3,364 o 4,154 . . 3,778 . 405 
fcord, 219 '^''^^^ 266 250 ^'"^^ .... 

1892. 



u 



Number of pupils in 1st Grade January 1st 1,028 

2d " " 1,090 

" 3d " " 1,327 

4th " " 1,366 

5th " " 971 

6th " " 495 

above 6th " " 265 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 185 ; algebra, 280 ; physiology, 
1,667; geometry, 181; philosophy, 291 ; drawing, 5,092. 



405 

1891. 

1,155 
1,084 
1,247 
1,381 
893 
594 
307 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 77 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 
u 

00 



O 

O 

a» 
3 



03 



4 Frame . 
8, Brick. . 
4l Brick. . 



-(-3 

O 
O 



1537 31 
592 95 
751 15 



(D 



33 
32 
32 



26 
26 
26 



tic 
•1— ( 



11 
11 
11 



o 
eg 

P-H 

O) o 

m 



QQ 

be 



-1.3 

O 



100 Yes. 
100 " 
100 



o 



No. 



i $187 50 
* 21 66 
i 185 15 



^Repairs. 



78 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31,1893. 



O 

o 

OQ 



^1 

a* 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



o 

u 
C 

o 



o 

c 
O 



<«1 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

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Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 
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53 2 



1 

2 

a 

4 
5 
6 
6 
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7 
8 
9 

10 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 
2 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 

11 

1 

2 

3 



1 Hanson O. Harner... 

1 J. Albert Angel 

1 Harry L. Feeser 

1 James F. Fringer 

1 Oliver M. Crouse 

ILeviD. Reid 

1 James B. Gait 

1 G. Mav Forrest. . 

1 Effie E. Hess 

1 Annie C. Hyde 

1 William E. Burke ... 

1 Chas. F. Reindollar. . . 

2 Adam H. Diffenbaugh 
2 Laura V. J. Baxter. . . 
2 Frank E. Smith 

2 Ida S Essick 

2 Grace Hockensmith. . 

2 Edward S. Harner 

2 Emory C. Ebaugh 

2 John *E. Shivers 

2 E. Lee Erb 

2 Abram L. Williams. . . 

2iW Lewis Fleagle 

3! Maggie E Crass 

3|J. Frank Byers 

S^Albert J. Bemiller 

3 Nelson T. Houck 

3 M. Theodore Yeiser... 
3 Addison S. Morelock. . 

3|C. M. Copenhaver 

3! Charles Bittle 

3 James J. Harner 

3! John D. Feeser 

3 Emma L. Reaver 

3| Ihomas J. Koontz. . . 

4iRose B Senseney 

4! John W. Abbotc 

4' Abbott and Knox 



27 
40 
26 
16 
16 
130 



41 
84 
29 
40 
56 



42 
28 
56 



61 
39 
32 
24 
26 
52 
70 



21 
31 
15 
38 
40 
34 
22 
33 
29 
43 
31 
37 



17 
26 
19 
9 
12 
97 



25 
22 
21 
25 
39 



29 
22 
50 



39 
30 
20 
21 
20 



51 
48 

33 
30 
34 
152 



48 
49 
45 
31 
70 



48 
37 
00 



29 
30 
26 
19 
20 
118 



29 
30 
30 
29 
50 



33 
32 



48 
43 
31 
24 
32 
149 



46 
32 
41 
36 
62 



28 
28 
25 
17 
21 
117 



41 
34 
58 



29 
18 
28 
25 
44 



28 
25 
43 



77 
57 
42 
31 
45 



36 62 



51 



16 
23 
12 
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24 
23 
15 
24 
20 
29 
20 
31 



91 



35 
57 
30 
39 
54 
49 
30 
42 
47 
49 
37 
51 



57 
41 
31 
25 
30 
58 
80 



27 
38 
20 



70, 41 

50| 34 

41 29 

27 20 

42' 31 

60| 43 

881 79 



32 
52 
28 



24 3J 



45 
35 
23 
30 
36 
37 
31 
35 



51 
49 
30 
42 
46 
41 
43 
43 



20 
28 
19 
26 
25 
38 
21 
30 
33 
33 
35 
28 



18 
60 



17 



55 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 79 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892, 



QQ 

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$18 60 
12 95 
15 28 
23 62 
15 95 
51 34 



1 72 
48 89 



37 02 



5 27 
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6 00 
3 38 



32 67 



69 87 



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$240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
780 00 



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263 87 
227 45 
263 00 
345 89 
260 95 
970 90 



$40 00 



19 69 
10 19 
12 25 
14 48 
31 34 



1 50 



6 75 
8 23 
8 43 

7 31 
10 35 



180 00 
180 00 
210 00 
240 00 
386 50 



207 94 
198 42 
230 68 
301 79 
428 19 



29 49 
21 00 
36 99 



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18 
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210 00 
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437 30 



245 17 
314 41 
482 14 



16 18 

19 93 
18 74 

20 41 
10 77 
25 69 
51 18 



16 83 
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6 56 

36 67 



21 16 



12 26 
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4 86 
6 56 
17 92 
11 88 
23 34 



20 30 
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2:? 5 00 
180 00 
210 00 
270 00 
240 00 
260 00 
408 60 



290 57 
222 00 
240 16 

296 97 
305 36 

297 57 
504 28 



19 90 



22 
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13 



39 
11 
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16 54 
52 
15 41 
4 87 



21 01 

14 21 
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63 
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82 
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180 00 
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270 00 
259 70 



254 26 
257 16 
281 87 
208 73 
204 61 
235 75 
239 65 
233 32 
225 70 
267 53 
2W6 00 
814 39 



80 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

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Name of Teacher, 



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Term. 



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Term. Term. 



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14 
1 
1 
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2 
3 
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5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 



George H. Caple 

Benjamin S. Hayden. 

Mary E. Carr. . 

John W. Croft 

Laura S Wagner 

Mary E. Polster 

Fanny L. Slasman... 

Amanda Nutting 

Irving G. Rinehart. . . 
Frederick G. Schaller. 

Mary C. Reese 

Anna R. Taylor 

Joshua Leatherwood. 

Elizabeth Zepp 

Ida L. Cauthorn 

George C. Erb. 



Grove J. Shipley.. 
George W. Hess. . . 
Margaret A. Carter 



Barnes . . 
Strickler 
Gilliss. . . 



Robert E. 
Bessie L. 
Mattie E. 

Mollie Runkles 

S. Ella Shipley 

Jacob P. Baltozer. . . . 

G. W. J. Everhart. . . . 

Emma V. Shower 

Carrie E. Lamotte 

Noah Peterman 

Paul J. Beck 

Samuel I. Hoffacker. 

H. B. Burgoon 

Eli W. Burgoon 

Lou Y. Palmer 

J. W. Slaugenhaup. . . 

Marie L. Shower 

John E. Rhodes 

Cecilia M. Shower 



42 


26 


56 


42 


58 


42 


57 


46 


76 


50 


71 


54 


34 


24 


42 


25 


43 


30 


44 


35 


62 


45 


57 


28 


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16 


32 


21 


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21 


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53 


29 


52 


33 


38 


23 


40 


26 


39 


25 


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27 


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14 


53 


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57 


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44 


26 


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14 


18 


13 


34 


22 


36 


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32 


24 






15 


11 


19 


13 


95 


81 


124 


86 


113 


83 














42 


23 


57 


35 


46 


25 


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25 


53 


43 


53 


39 


48 


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34 


34 


25 


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43 


25 


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68 


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36 


24 


74 


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52 


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19 



18 
81 



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13 
55 



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64 
81 



46 
64 
33 
34 
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61 
17 
31 
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41 
72 
46 
73 
47 
40 
39 
64 
64 
23 
41 
23 
141 



57 
54 
55 
48 
82 
74 
47 
48 
24 
50 
62 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 81 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



4 


4. 


5 


4 . 


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244 


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296 


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278 


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268 


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29 28 1 
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57 
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2 60 

5 71 

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25 70 
12 65 

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19 25 
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98 74 



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248 11 


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267 23 


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277 12 


180 00 


209 64 


270 00 


342 38 


240 00 


292 98 


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231 37 


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206 55 


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343 62 



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9 12 
6 18 

8 91 
4 34 

9 47 
3 75 
3 65 



2 15 
90 
20 95 
24 00 



2 75 



82 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31,. 1892. 



-1^ 

P 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



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Simon P. Weaver 

Georgre F. Morelock.. 

Mag-jjie A, McGirr 

Ida F. Lockard 

Carrie L. Mourer 

A. W. Buckingham.. 

Anna M. Mikesell 

Effie M. Palmer 

Emma C. Lorrenger.. 

Clara L Smith 

Jacob Bittle : 

Nettie Lambert 

Addison D. Koons 

Minnie L. Summers. . 
Margaret A. Lockard. 
Minnie Buffington. . . 

Sellers and Pfoutz 

George W. Sullivan... 



194 



151 



212 



19 
143 



Jennie Bucher 

Anna C Keck 

Laura M. Burns 

William O. Abbott... 

Thomas Tipton , 

David A Ebaugh — 

Daniel Ebaugh 

John C. Koons 

Edgar M. Bush 

Marion J. Abbott 

Mark Tingling 

Emma E. Cox 

Henry H. Stansbury. 

W. Elmer Bailey 1 33 

J. Frank Switzer I 26 

Lewis A. Koontz 37 

Minta Shipley ' 29 

Annie M. Barnes ' 20 

Wiley W. Jenkins j 34 

Jacob Farver 34 



114 



15 
21 
20 
41 



23 
39 
55 



40 

27 
38 
54 



41 
35 
33 
27 
37 



95 



11 
15 
17 
28 



121 



20 
29 

33 
62 



18 27 
29, 57 
38 68 



25 
19 
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60 
40 
46 
76 



14 30 
110 171 



32 



21 
21 
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93 



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116 



37 
32 
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188 143 



114 



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232 



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60 

42 
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30 

183 



51 
44 
46 
34 
41 
51 
39 
43 
50 
41 
51 
46 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 83 
CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR EXDIXG JULY 31, 1892. 



0) 



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14 65 



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507 00 


609 86 


180 00 
210 00 
270 00 
320 00 


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253 88 
324 23 
389 52 


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240 00 
369 23 


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288 70 
405 61 


310 00 
270 00 
210 00 
426 30 


360 05 
292 81 
267 68 
487 28 


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332 76 
1,228 13 



21 99 
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33 60 



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28 96 
15 33 



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6 59 
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316 


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21 74 
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3 46 
6 80i 
10 62 
8 67 



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21 66; 
1 35! 



10 

601 
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1 251 



41,' 



84 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



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Winter 
Term. 



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Wesley F. Barnes 

George W. Chase 

Theo. M. Bullington. . , 

J. Albert Slade 

Lula E. Norris 

John J. Reid 

Sarah E. Snyder 

Joseph H. Harner 

Hannah M. R. Sliunk, 

Marian R. Forney 

Allie Frounfelter 

Laura S. Sellman 

Roderick and Essick.. 

Charles W, Otto 

Hilda E. Crass 

Jessie R. Matthews 

Lillian H. Trayer 

Todd and Sellers 

S. Estelle Watt 

Mary O. Davids 

Jesse F. Billmyer. ... 

John S. Stuller 

Corydon M. Dorsey. . . 

Lizzie A. Warfield 

Jennie Selby 

George A. Davis 

Bessie Mering 



41 
28 
38 
71 



29 
30 
34 



86 
22 
24 
55 



22 
22 
26 



391 26 
64 52 



65 



20 
39 
32 
32 
117 



48 
37 
39 
15 
30 
33 
49 



15 
27 
25 
23 
87 



37 
28 
25 
10 
26 
18 
42 



4703 3364 



49 
38 
43 
73 



38 
37 
56 
45 
79 



79 



29 
56 
37 
52 
113 



43 
43 
40 
17 
34 
42 
65 



5979 



39 
27 
33 
57 



29 
23 
44 
31 
65 



62 



19 
44 
25 
41 
77 



30 
29 
23 
9 
27 
19 
40 



51 
39 
41 
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34 
31 
51 
43 
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43 
30 
29 
53 



81 



28 
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28 
48 
98 



47 
38 
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14 
37 
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27 
19 
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19 
57 



57 



19 
35 
18 
36 
72 



34 
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11 
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3778 



38 



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51 
43 
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40 
38 
56 
47 
91 



83 



30 
60 
42 
53 
136 



50 
45 
41 
21 
39 
49 
68 



6412 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 85 



CARROLL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



















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267 56 
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343 52| 2,466 45 


1,087 90 


1,011 29 


974 95 


$32,578 33 


$38,462 44 



86 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Fall ' Winter ! Spring Summer 
Term. '. Term, i Term, i Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



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34 
20 
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38 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education, 87 
CARROLL COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 





























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$2,717 80 



88 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



CARROLL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
ENDING July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $ 38 09 

State school tax 13,863 93 

State free school fund 2,181 69 

State donations (Academic Fund) 200 00 

Countv school tax cents on the $100 26,000 00 

Amount of levy $26,000 00 

Book fees 3,555 91 

Sales of books 68 30 

State apf)ropriation to colored schools 1,403 85 

Sale of abandoned school premises 250,00 

License fees 4,702 50 

Temporary loans 6,000 00 



$58,264 27 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $32,603 33 

Fuel 2,466 45 

• Incidental expenses of schools 1,011 29 

Rent 343 52 

Books and stationery, 4,636 75 

Building school houses 1,735 96 

Repairing school houses 1,087 90 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 1,128 01 

Interest 992 44 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. 1,200 00 

Salary of assistant 500 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 500 00 

Office expenses and account books 155 63 

Printing and advertising 132 25 

Paid to colored schools 2,717 80 

School library 10 00 

Counsel fees and costs 72 18 

Journals and teachers' meetings 102 30 

Freight, drayage and postage ... 130 81 

Inspecting sites and new houses, etc 101 00 

Loans repaid 6,200 00 

Balance cash on hand '. 430 65 

$58,264 27 



CARROLL COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasure $1,403 85 

Amount received from Count / School Board 1,133 16 

Amount received from book fees 180 79 



$2,717 80 

DiSB ursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $2,280 80 

Incidental expenses 52 71 

Rent 95 00 

Fuel 21;^ 07 

Other purposes — repairs 64 (»2 

Other purposes— furniture 12 20 

$2,717 80 



5 

i 



CECIL COUNTY. 



Dear Sir: — In transmitting to you the Annual Report of the 
Schools of Cecil County, we would say that the schools have been 
open for nine months. We are glad to say they have been con- 
ducted by the most approved methods, and we think the children 
are being educated in such a manner as to fit them for the different 
vocations in life and also inure to the benefit of the community in 
which they live. Respectfully submitted. 

John Squier, 

L. S. EvERiST, President. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR EXDIXG JULY 31, 1892. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 88; 
rented, 2; total, 90 

Frame, 75; brick, 11; stone, 2 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 14; col- 
ored, 4; total, 18 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 65; 
colored, 19; total, 75 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 38; col- 
ored, 0; total, 38 

Total, white, 117; colored, 14; total, 131 

Number of fenced lots 

Number of schools having outbuildings 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 

Number of schools having good furniture 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 9 
months; colored, 9 months 

Number of different pupils for the year — females — 
white, 4,700; colored, 555; total, 5,255 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 2463; 
colored, 466; total, 2829 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 



nr. ^^n i white, 3,456 „ oqa 3,928 . 3,860 . oqo 2,868 „ oqt 
On roll...-j^^p^ ' '434 3,890 '^53 4,581 539 4,399 \^^,^ 3,2.^7 

Average j white, 2,797 „ mn 2,485 q noo 2,555 ^ 00^ 2,016 „ ^^c, 
attend'ce 1 coPd, 303 ^'^^^ 537 ^'"-^^ 370 256 ^'^'"^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January Ist 893 

2d " 732 

3d " 549 

4th " 840 

5th " 778 

6th " 595 

above 6th " 201 



Number of pupils in book-keeping, 125; algebra, 228; physiology, 
1, 030; geometry, 121; philosophy, 173; drawing, 56; latin, 5. 



1892. 1891. 

90 
90 

119 

18 

75 

38 
131 
48 
89 
87 
88 

18 

5,255 

2829 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 91 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



Col.. 2 
Col.. 3 



Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 




Height. 


Frame . 
Frame. 


$ 124 05 
1,333 00 








44 


36 


1 



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i)2 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDAXCK FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

CI 
QQ 

o 
B 



Name ob^ Teacher. 



1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
.8 
9 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
1 
2 
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4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 
2 



1 Lidie McNamee 

1 Millie Watts 

1 Mary Price 

1 Frank H. Thompson. 

1 Henrv Weber 

1 Ella M. Statts 

1 Sarah Brownall , 

1 Mary L. Budd 

1 Bella Galbraith 

2 Arrie Duhamell 

2 Frank Gardner 

2 Clara McCoy 

2 Mary L. Ward 

2 Thos. D. Bowers 

2 Addie Ford 

2 Closed 

2 Mollie Jaquette 

3 Eloise Walinsley 

3 Sadie L. Nicoll 

3 Geo. A. Steele 

3 Helen Macauley 

3 Marion Money , 

3 Bertha Biddle 

3 Carrie M. Vansant. . , 

3 Hattie Evans 

3|Florence Clark 

3 Bessie Miller 

4iEmma Jaquette , 

4 Rachel Harlan 

4!Libbie Hayes. 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 



Mary Anderson.. 
Maggie McVey... 
Haddie Gatchell.. 
Lottie Gamble. . . . 
Mary Cosgrove. . . 
Jennie Anderson, 
Mary H. Bond. . . 
Lulu Benjam.n. . 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer 




Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


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28 


72 


60 


76 


59 


75 


51 


71 


52 


87 


56 


49 


62 


30 


63 


50 


55 


41 


73 


63 


49 


67 


51 


63 


50 


62 


52 


96 


57 


52 


57 


48 


55 


48 


53 


47 


69 


58 


39 


61 


30 


55 


34 


46 


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72 


16 


11 


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27 


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15 


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31 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 93 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1 

J. 


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$20 09 1 

52 721 
41 16 

244 55 
2 93 
104 68 
2 80 

'18*79 

12 46 

53 34 
48 22 
34 53 

3 50 299 13 
> 31 



$ 270 66 
277 85 
297 001 
674 83 
248 58 
500 00 
239 11 
255 30 
280 00 
252 66 
292 18 
343 34 
254 67 

1,307 62 
272 62 



19 75 
34 39 



$3 50 



28 99 529 67 
32 50 
41 38 
12 10 
109 78 



2 94 



10 



3 79 



50 



1 25 



11 88 



58 ^ 
28 22 
40 60 
67 26 
21 

16 40 

17 72 
51 62 
58 54 

5 09 
13 67 



244 29 
290 44 
301 18 

2,117 47 
305 96 
334 00 
234 33 
351 33 
206 00 

245 29 
288 00 
664 62 
581 84 
621 50 
633 79 
528 00 
241 11 
292 22 
307 22 
603 59 
267 67 
240 83 



94 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 

"J 

O 

B 



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O 
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Term. 



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Term. 



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7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
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1 
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4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
12 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
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3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
4 



5 Ma2:gie Clark 

5 1 Lizzie Paul 

5 Geo. S. Mattingly, 



Mary Cameron. 
Hattie Mahoney.... 

Susie Smith .... 

Maud Thompson 

Mary W. Paul 

Arrie M. Nowland. . . 

Anna Johnson 

Emma Haines 

Ruth West 

Eva L Brickley 

M. J. Hanna 

Martha Biddle 

Annie Cameron 

Eugene Reynolds 

Jeannette Reynolds. 

Debbie Jackson 

Bertie Graham 

Lou Saunders 

Eleanor Nesbitt 

H. L. Owens. 

Jennie Johnson 

S. J. Tammany , 

Elizabeth Currier 

Anna Everist , 

T. W. Currier 

Mary Patten , 

Annie Jackson 

Eleanor Jenness 

W. R. Maxwell 

J. L. Crothers 

V. H. Watts 

Fannie Mahoney 

Sallie Miller 

Webster White 

Ella Thompson 



18 


11 


20 


11 


21 


12 


19 


13 


34 


28 


18 


31 


19 


31 


19 


23 


16 


32 


248 


185 


262 


186 


243 


174 


157 


118 


301 


32 


29 


33 


17 


27 


16 


30 


24 


48 


31 


i 20 


38 


24 


36 


21 


22 


18 


48 


37 


i 26 


41 


27 


45 


26 


30 


18 


42 


21 


12 


21 


9 


22 


16 


13 


9 


31 


38 


28 


52 


49 


43 


32 


29 


22 


59 


58 


36 


51 ! 32 


47 


31 


36 


23 


61 


8 


6 


7 


5 


8 


5 


• • • • 




9 


49 


37 


58 


41 


57 


39 


32 


19 


59 


28 


20 


38 


25 


39 


24 


25 


20 


42 


31 


23 


34 


23 


35 


23 


26 


19 


39 


61 


44 


66 


44 


63 


48 


51 


37 


77 


39 


28 


57 


38 


56 


41 


36 


28 


64 


42 


33 


49 


34 


46 


32 


38 


30 


57 


57 


42 


61 


38 


61 


46 


50 


39 


75 


35 


21 


34 


24 


34 


24 


24 


18 


35 


21 


15 


23 


16 


21 


14 


.15 


12 


29 


22 


12 


32 


18 


36 


16 


21 


14 


39 


24 


16 


24 


17 


29 


16 


19 


13 


38 


23 


16 


26 




22 


15 


20 


10 


32 


48 


34 


54 


33 


55 


37 






ro 

82 


71 


47 


56 


40 


66 


50 


55 


39 


87 


63 


93 


69 


104 


76 


65 


48 


115 


59 


40 


72 


48 


70 


47 


42 


32 


77 


16 


10 


24 


14 


26 


15 


13 


11 


27 


192 


123 


206 


143 


227 


179 


195 


121 


246 


42 


27 


31 


22 


27 


17 


21 


15 


55 


36 


26 


42 


25 


47 


31 


37 


26 


53 


48 


28 


68 


47 


66 


51 


41 


28 


68 


52 


35 


63 


42 


41 


15 


21 


15 


59 


34 


22 


64 


41 


70 


45 


46 


30 


73 


39 


19 


51 


25 


48! 


29 


38 


20 


39 


40 


30 


461 


37 


491 


36 


30 


22 


58 


23 


19 


421 


29 


41 


30 


33 


27 


55 


26 


20 


311 


23 


36j 


21 


31 


15 


35 


33 


26 


36! 


24i 


32! 


26 


25 


21 


35 



Annual Report of the State Board ,of Education. 95 
CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



OD 

o 

o 



n 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 

I 

6' 

g! 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6 

6^ 

6 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

7 

8 

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8 

8 

9 

9 

9 

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$ 2 00 
2 60 



75 00 



6 72 



2 60 



$ 17 78 
IG 47 
85 50 
17 74 
16 861 
16 84 

16 52 

17 17i 

24 00 
16 47i 
35 19; 
15 87 
26 95 
26 45 

28 45 

18 52 
42 11 
12 58 
22 12 
15 87 
18 62 
15 87 

. 21 16 
39 90 
57 00 
45 60 

25 20 
296 76 

29 50 
28 50 
28 95 
25 57 
33 54 
21 87 
25 15 
18 77 
24 86 
12 36 



|18 76 
5 94 



11 30 
2 00 
22 81 
50 



3 70 
23 00 



11 
17 



25 
75 
20 
15 94 
47 55 
20 00 



5 05 
5 08 
12 77 



97 
00 
08 
00 



2 80 
68 75 

7 00 
50 
11 43 
11 78 
32 11 
10 10 



2 25 $17 46 



15 50 



3 43 
1 80 



8 40,$13 21 
26 83' 
65 
4 71 

3 48 

6 00 
60 
95 
72 

65 
8 95 

8 27 
10 01 
12 95 
10 25 

2 12 

7 55 

6 80 
50 

9 95 

7 38 
6 70 

16 10 
10 78 

4 54 

5 50 
50 48 



5 45 
2 98 
81 
7 10 
11 87 



10 
14 

29 



2 96 



12 06 
5 -55 243 87 

13 80 



3 74 
60 



5 00 



29 50 
9 72 
9 01 
21 67 
15 48 

6 79 
19 58 
10 24 
31 34 
99 57 
87 35 
64 58 

111 89 
41 18 

12 02 

7 67 
6 20 

19 94 

13 53 
68 60 

151 36 

20 44 
1 67i 13 09 

58 20'l74 28 
601 36 12 
651 33 93 
13 65 113 94 

21 12 
38 93 

35 86 
30; 24 60 
..| 17 98 

36 82 
6 87 



1 00 



1 00 



o 

OS 

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$ 239 11 ! 

287 62' 
1,750 23 

255 88: 
267 30! 
277 90; 
284 63i 
333 651 
335 92| 
189 OOi 
488 92| 
295 64, 
292 22! 
649 lo; 
420 98 
343 33 
643 74 
259 29j 

256 29 

290 62 

291 25 
273 48 
364 72 
654 87 
670 88 
605 70 
286 63 

1,902 22 
282 66 
335 53 
500 37 
462 83 
487 70 
324 96 
335 18 
319 96 
289 78 
299 62 



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96 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



CECIL COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. ] 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. . 


Average daily 
attendance. 


5 


9 




18 


14 


19 


12 


25 


18 


20 


14 


30 


6 


9 


Fannie Taylor 


33 


23 


28 


15 


17 


12 


17 


8 


34 


7 


9 




12 


9 


13 


9 


18 


7 


11 


6 


21 


8 


9 




33 


25 


36 


27 


42 


32 


24 


18 


47 








3456 


2797 


3928 


2485 


3800 


2555 


2868 2010 


4700 



Annual Report of the State Board bf Education. 07 
CECIL COUNTY 8CH00L STATISTICS— Continued. 



EILPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Rent. 




Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the yoar. 


Total expenses. 


5 
6 
7 
8 


9 
9 
9 
9 




$16 77 
16 77 
25 15 
16 77 




$5 00 
1 08 
62 
1 24 




$17 31 
16 85 
9 57 
30 35 


$247 00 
274 11 

229 33 
317 25 






55 
$2 25 


1 $2 38 
19 80 
15 76 






$5 00 








197 42 


$2208 63 


$602 18 


513 20 


'227 28 


14,719 74 


$33,584 50 





98 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CECIL COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



Number of schopl. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher 


• Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 

a 

o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 




26 


21 


21 


17 


41 


24 


21 


18 


53 


2 


1 




17 


12 


36 


17 


28 


15 






34 


1 


2 


TT Q Tin Q T"! "P "I*! O 


21 


13 


36 


12 


20 


11 


21 


16 


29 


2 


2 




23 


15 


30 


19 


26 


18 


15 


11 


35 


1 


3 




72 


60 


81 


08 


94 


81 


71 


63 


111 


1 


4 




25 


16 


26 


10 


23 


11 


24 


13 


31 


1 


5 


C. J. Flanders 


22 


15 


21 


10 


27 


12 


12 


6 


28 


2 


5 


Maud M. White 


31 


21 


37 


22 


26 


23 


19 


14 


42 


1 


6 




19 


16 


28 


16 


31 


21 


22 


12 


31 


1 


7 




58 


32 


70 


39 


70 


50 


45 


27 


71 


2 






51 


32 


48 


22 


49 


26 


42 


26 


58 


1 


8 




47 


38 


61 


35 


61 


50 


46 


31 


62 


2 


8 




17 


15 


26 


19 


21 


16 


20 


14 


32 


1 


9 


Melotta Valentine 


15 


7 


32 


11 


28 


12 


11 


5 


38 








434 


303 


653 


537 


539 


370 


369 


256 


555 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 99 
CECIL COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



4^ 

• 1-1 

^3 



o 

3 



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ft 



00 

cc 

ft 

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$15 00 
2 00 



2 00 
76*06 



55 00 
3 50 



$147.50 



$21 87 
25 00 

15 90 
22 45 
22 82 

25 76 

17 97 

16 47 
10 58 
29 70 

26 05 

18 77 
20 45 
16 72 



$ 4 45 



85 
3 00 



$290 51 



1 00 
9 50 
15 10 
10 00 
13 53 
20 00 



) 3 
1 
4 
1 

11 
2 
1 



52 
32 
28 
15 
44 
40 
23 



40 
00 



$77 43 



2 84 



$37 58 



$ 2 41 



30 
1 50 
27 93 



14 20 
1 48 
1 30 



$49 12 



$15 90 
26 87 
131 

3 

4 

2 



22 
83 
71 
03 



27 49 
17 23 
32 49 
24 86 
9 65 



296 28 



$271 66 
165 50 
254 29 

257 83 
579 91 
240 16 
238 81 

258 11 
252 29 
535 40 
308 40 
411 54 
274 44 
274 66 



$4,238 00 



100 A nnual Beport of the State. Board of Education. 



CECIL COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
FNDiNG July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand Jul v 31, 1891 $ 2,596 56 

State school tax * 11,681 75 

State free school fund 1,776 67 

County school tax— 12 cents on the $100 32,437 39 

Amount of levy (1891), $:32.000 00 

Book fees 3,938 18 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,503 47 

Amount of dog tax inchided in County school tax, $437 39. . 



$.54,934 02 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools ...$33,584 50 

Fuel 2,208 63 

Incidental expenses of schools 513 20 

Rent 97 42 

Books and stationery : 4,719 74 

Building school houses 2,007 05 

Repairing 602 18 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 227 28 

Interest 5 73 

Salary of secretarj^ treasurer and examiner 1,250 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

Printing and advertising 16 52 

Paid to colored schools 5,136 42 

Extra repairs 730 03 

Insurance 6 60 

Counsel fees 100 00 

Miscellaneous 196 33 

Freights 190 00 

Balance cash on hand 3, ©42 40 

$54,934 02 



CECIL COUNTY^— Receipts and Disbursements for thb 
Colored Schools Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $ 2,503 47 

" County School Board 2,231 75 

Books 401 20 



$5,136 42 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $4,238 00 

Incidental expenses 37 58 

Rent 147 50 

Fuel 290 51 

Books and stationery 296 38 

Other purposes, repairs 77 43 

Furniture 49 12 



$5,136 42 



Si 



CHARLES COUNTY 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman, 

Dear Sir : — I herewith submit my report from the time I assumed 
the duties of the office, February 3, 1892, to July 31, 1892. You will 
observe it is incomplete. The loss of the pay roll and the teachers 
book account by the burning of the court house last August, made 
it impossible to give an itemized account of all expenditures. 

The amount given as "Teachers' Salaries," represents the 
amount paid to teachers after adding incidental expenses to their 
salaries and then subtracting their book accounts. 

In the "Statement of Receipts and Disbursements," I have simply 
given the receipts and disbursements since I become treasurer. It 
may be necessary to state that the amount of the State school tax 
for the whole year is $9,769.31; and that of the County tax for the 
same time is $2,632.67, making in the aggregate $12,401.98. The 
State appropriation for the Colored Schools for the year is 
$6,808.24. The approximate amount paid to the white teaehers for 
the year is $12,500; to the colored $5,500. 

There was an almost unusual response on the part of our 
techers to your request that they celebrate Arbor Day by the plant- 
ing of trees, shrubbery, etc. As our schools are not enclosed, 
teaehers are not much encouraged to bestow much labor in observ- 
ing the day, as the fruits of their labor are almost invariably de- 
stroyed by stock. Very truly, 

Geo. W. Berry, Examiner. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 103 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, 68; 

rented, 1; total, 69 69 68 

Frame, 68; brick, 0; log, 1; stone, 0; total, 69 . . 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 69 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 18; col- 
ored, 6; total, 24 30 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 25; 

colored, 20; total, 45; 38 

Total, white, 43; colored, 26; total, 69 69 68 

Number of fenced lots 2 2 

Number of schools having outbuildings 6 6 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 67 67 

Number of schools having good furniture 50 47 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; col- 
ored, 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 
717; colored, 830; total, 1,547; females, white, 606; 

colored, 714; total, 1,320; total, 2,867 2,867 2,871 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 

616; colored, 579; total, 1,195 1,216 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 37; 

colored, 33; total 70 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner, 
white, 38; colored, 22; total' 60 

Number op Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Sprin,? Term. Summer Term. 

On roll hvhite, 993 ^ 1,051 o loft ^'l^^ « irr 1,056 0414 

^^^^^^ fcoPd, 923 ^'"^^^ 1,077 "'^"^ 1,351 '^'^^^ 1,358 

Average [white, 599 ^oa 553 626 . qf-q 687 .onry 

attendance, f col'd, 431 ^'"^^ 474 ^'""^ 732 "^'^^^ 680 ^'^^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st Grade January 1st 626 796 

2d " " 370 408 

3d " " 295 486 

" " 4th '' " 338 388 

5th " " 219 249 

6th " " 100 123 

" above 6th " " 38 258 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 5 ; algebra, 28 ; physiology, 
188 ; geometry, 6 ; philosophy, 35; drawing, 87; latin, 2. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year- 
No. of school, 5; district, 4; material, wood; cost, $260; length, 28; 
width, 20; height, 10 feet; square feet of black-board, none; out- 
buildings, no; fences, no; cost of furniture, |66.90. 



104 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Tkacher. 



Josephine Brawner... 

J. R. R. McCarthy 

Mattie E. Farrall 

Mrs. Lizzie Howard... 

Miss F. G. Bibby 

Miss Jennie Hanson. . . 
Miss Bernice Halley. . . 
Wm. F. Brawner. . . . 

Alpheus HaislipT 

j Wm. B. F. Beall... ) 

\ Katie Brown j" 

Wm. A Smith 

Mr. P. V. Williams.... 

Miss S. E. Farrall 

j Mollie L. Dement.. \ 
{ Mattie L*. Brooke. . ) 

Mi- W. P. Reeves 

Maggie M Dyer 

John W. Posey 

Delia Robey 

Thos. M. Carpenter... 
Lizzie Luckett.'. . . TT. . . 
\ Clara E Serames.. \ 
\ Mr. T. M. Perry... f 

H.Clay Dent....* 

Mr. M. R. Stone 

M. Lulu Martin 

Ruth H. E del en 

Bertie J. Dolly 

Mr, L M, Monroe 

Geo, E. Medley 

Thos, T, Hancock 

Cecelia Halley 

Mr. J. G, Bunting 

Miss M, E Hodges 

Ethel McDaniel 

Sallie B. Pennington. . 



Fall 


Winter 


Spring 


Summer 




Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


u 

o 


















pils ; 


















a. 






































































0) 




















daily 
ance. 




daily 
ance. 




daily 
ance. 




daily 
ance. 


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19 


82 




24 


13 


18 


14 


27 


20 


37 


58 


45 


52 


24 


54 


31 


50 


41 


58 


19 


11 


26 


12 


21 


10 


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23 


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22 


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23 


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16 


23 


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22 


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• 24 


14 


26 


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83 


20 


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155 


21 


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27 


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18 


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28 


18 


28 


21 


33 


23 


33 


15 


6 


15 


5 


18 


8 


18 


11 


20 


23 


18 


25 


8 


23 


12 


24 


13 


32 


24 


14 


27 


13 


28 


16 


28 


15 


29 


15 


9 


18 


7 


17 


9 


16 


8 


18 


30 


20 


2) 


15 


25 


16 


20 


15 


28 


24 


14 


25 


10 


28 


16! 


25 


16 


80 


15 


10 


16 


11 


17 




16i 


11 


19 


18 


13 


18 


11 


17 


10| 


191 


15 


22 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 105 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



C3 



CO 
02 



£3 



o 



en 

O 
o 



0) 



o 
o 



72 

o 



t4 

0) 
>> 

D 

o 

(» 

0) 

»-l 

03 
I— t 

c3 

QQ 

u 



106 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 



■CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


o 

00 
1— « 

•l-H 
























Ck 
C3 
























f erent 
year. 






Name of Teacher. 


















cho( 


;rict 






Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Number of s 


Election disi 




On roll. 


On roll. 


On roll. 


On roll. 


Number of 



. . . . Birdie C. Pennington 
.. .. Miss M. E. Downey. . 

. . . . Miss M. W. Kerr 

.. .. Miss S. S. Mudd 

. . . Mr. C. P. Carrico 

. . . . Mr. L. J. Sothoron. . . 

.. . . Mr. F. D. Mudd 

. . . . Geo W. Berry 

. . . . Helen Carrico 

. . . . Mary R. Nicholson. . . 

. . . . Mr. L. J. Sothoron 

. . . . John F. Ticer 

.. .. Mr. J. H. Ward 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 107 



CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. ] 


Election district. 


Rent. 

• 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 

• 


Furnitare, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 























































































































































































108 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter Spring Summer o 
Term. ! Term. Term, i Term. \ 



o 
o 



> eg 



o 
a 

o 



^6 



o 



iC G 

I >■ eg 



O 

a 
O 



eg O) 
>' eg 



S3 

(3 eg 
O 

a 

!25 



15 

26 


« 

9 
13 


20 
28 


7 
12 


20 
29 


10 
10 


15 
21 


10 
11 


22 
32 


30 
27 


14 
17 


21 
25 


14 
12 


25 
21 


12 
14 


23 
• 27 


12 
20 


35 
34 


29 


18 


32 


16 


34 


19 


31 


19 


40 


39 


21 


27 


23 


43 


30 


40 


26 


51 
20 
36 


25 


20 


30 


25 


35 


25 


36 


28 


29 


18 


35 


19 


39 


21 


44 


27 


44 


993 


569 1051 453 


1104^ 626 


1056! 687 


1341 



Birdie C Pennington 
j Miss M. E. Downey 
I Miss M. W. Kerr 

Miss S. S Mudd.. 

j Mr. C. P. Carrico... } 
i Mr. L. J. Sothoron f 

Mr. F. D. Mudd 

j Geo. W. Berry ) 

( Helen Carrico ) 

Mary R. Nicholson 

j Mr. L. J. Sothoron ) 
( John F. Ticer..... ) 

Mr. J. H. Ward 



Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 100 
CHARLES COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. • | 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 

1 















































































































































































































































































































110 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
CHARLES COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



C 

o 



o j-s 

SI ® 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter \ Spring Summer 



Term. 



o 
u 

O 



tic a 

U -t-i 

> eg 



O 

O 



^6 
<3 



Term, 



o 
u 

a 
o 



>^6 

> eg 
<1 



Term. 



o 
u 

a 
O 



^05 

as 0) 



c is 

O) eS 



a 



1 
1 

2 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
1 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
5 
1 



Jas. H. A. Schureman 

Nannie M. Cox 

j Henrietta Dorsey. \ 
\ Laura F. Battles. . f 

Sarah E. Taylor 

Frances A. Smith 

Susie E. Green 

( Lulu M. Robinson. \ 
\ Margaret R.Carroll f 

Grace N. Banks 

Miss E M. Ross 

Marv C. Bush 

Lillie B. Thomas 

Emma Brown 

W. Blanche Jones 

Mr. E M. Moore 

j Laura F. Battles . 
\ Wm. H. Henry... 

Miss V. A. Mudd 

Marv Stewart 

Mamie C. Frazier 

Catharine F. Matthews 

Joseph W. Allen 

Lilian C. Schureman.. 

Josephus S. Paftison. . 

Mamie E. Thomas 

j Mary J. Yates } 

\ Chas. W. Butler. . . S 

Carrie E. Proctor 

Mr. R. B. Gillum 



38 
38 
19 



31 
33 
33 
45 



27 
16 
7(5 
30 



39 
52 
13 



87! 58 
41! 31 
28 10 



15 46 



10 
16 
23 



57 
40 
55 



29 
65 
38 
29 
46 
18 
25 
40 
30 



33 
34 



923 



13 
7 
38 
17 



29 
16 



10 
29 
17 
18 
18 
8 

16 
23 
13 



13 
23 



431 



41 
45 
46 



16 
9 
15 
17 



95 
54 

35 



23 14 
22 10 



89 
48 



57 
45 



44 

20 



26 
16 



30 17 



27 
68 
42 
27 
48 
25 
38 
40 
35 



52 
27 



1077 



7 
34 
16 
IS 
11 
10 
25 
17 
17 



15 
6 



52 
46 
47 
47 



67 
32 
18 



26 
28 
99 
50 
71 
72 
49 
66 



27 
17 
26 
26 



26 
79 
56 
29 
46 
45 
54 
39 
34 



17 
14 
53 
34 
37 
43 
25 
25 



63 
33 



474 1351 



13 
25 
35 
20 
16 
37 
41 
21 
20 



27 
16 



732 



127 
53 
25 



48 
32 
52 
42 



39 
21 
92 
39 
78 
93 
59 
57 



36 
79 
53 
27 
35 
47 
57 
44 
26 



51 
47 



1358 



64 
36 
17 



21 
16 
25 
20 



21 
11 
53 
20 
45 
22 
31 
24 



9 
65 
25 
18 

8 
28 
38 
26 

8 



13 
16 



126 
59 
107 



62 
63 
66 
53 



44 

23 
120 
50 
78 
95 
^"9 
60 



41 
106 
56 
30 
101 
60 
57 
56 
50 



66 « 

63 



68011707 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. Ill 



CHARLES COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



■4^ 

o 
u 

CD 
• I— I 

o 

•I— ( 

« 

3 



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Ci5 



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1 . 

2 . 
2. 

2 . 
2. 
3. 
3. 
3, 

3 , 
3 , 
4, 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 



112 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



CHARLES COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse 

MENTS FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL PURPOSES, FOR THE YeAR END- 
ING July 31, 1892. 

RECEIPTS. 

Received of ex-Treasure Mcaddox, Feb. 2, 1892 $4,874 20 

State school tax three appointments 6,581 91 

State free school fund 1,060 81 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax, 12 cents on $100 1,887 10" 

Amount of levy, $4,108 45 

Sales of books 207 50 

State appropriation to colored schools three appointments 5,323 75 



$20,285 27 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools apj)roximate. $9,590 20 

Fuel approximate 232 92 

Books and stationery 80 94 

Real estate 90 00 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 119 40 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 397 70 

Per diem of School Commissioners 222 63 

Office expenses and account books 17 88 

Printing and advertising 141 50 

Paid to colored schools 4,943 20 

Expenses of Teachers Ass'n 96 97 

Postal cards, postage and expressage 6 85 

Cost of vestibule built in 1885 35 00 

Salary of salesman at depository 20 00 

Balance cash on hand 4,290 08 

$20,285 27 



CHARLES COUNTY.— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Received of ex-Treasure Maddox Feb. 2, 1892 $1,902 34 

Amount received from State Treasurer 5,328 75 

Balance due from white schools July 31, 1892 291 36 



$7,517 45 

riSBURSEMENTS. 

Paid for teachers' salaries approximate $4,710 25 

Rent 20 00 

Fuel approximate 124 33 

Other purposes 277 27 

Balance expended white schools July 31, 1892... 291 36 

Balance cash on hand 2,094 24 

$7,517 45 



r 
1 



M ■ 

il 

f I 

:! 

;i 



DORCHESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

, 1892 s , 1891 V 

White. Col. White. Col. 

umber of school houses owned by the 

county, white, 84; colored, 33 — 117; 

rented, 7; total, 124. 

(Stone, owned) 84 33 83 22 

Number of rooms occupied when the 

attendance is largest, rented 1 6 2 5 

Number of male teachers — principals — 

white, 31; colored, 31; total, 62 31 31 36 28 

Number of female teachers— principals 

—white,. 54; colored, 8; total, 62 54 8 53 10 

Number of male teachers — assistants — 

white, 3; colored, 0; total, 3 3 3 

Number of female teachers — assistants 

—white, 14; colored, 3; total, 17 14 3 11 

total, (white 102; col. 42; total 144).. 102 42 103 38 

Number of fenced lots 11 2 11 2 

Number of schools having outbuildings 70 22 65 14 

Number of schools having sufficient 

blackboards 87 30 85 30 

Number of schools having good fur- 
niture 90 30 85 30 

Number of terms schools were open — 

white, 3; colored, 2 2-5 3 2 2-5 3 21-5 

Number of different pupils for the year, 

white, 3,719; colored, 1,846; total,5,565.. 3,719 1,846 3,889 1,942 
Number of pupils in average attend- 
ance, white, 1,961; colored, 796; total, 

2,757 1,961 796 1,942 1,113 

Number of official school visits paid by 
examiner 235 68 286 64 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall term. Winter Term. Spring term. Summer terra • 
-D n /white, 2,966 3,263 . q« . 3,084 . 

f cord, 1,201 ^'^^^ i;661 ^'^^ i;549 ^'^^^ 
Average [white, 1,894 « 2,101 o h/iq 1,886 « ^oo 
Attendance Uord, 594 ^'^^ 947 "^'"^^ 847 ^''^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 901 963 

2nd 772 790 

" " 3rd " " -.902 966 

*' 4th " " 979 903 

5th " " 646 833 

6th " " 391 425 

" above 6th grade January 1st.. . 217 267 
Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 29; algebra, 80; physiology, 134 ; 
geometry, 38; philosophy, 97; drawing, 143; latin, 64. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 115 
School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



U 

-M 



2 
2 
2 
4 
10 
9 
5 
[10 
6 
2 11 



-♦J 



Frame. 



O 

o 



13,605 81 
990 00 
613 80 
475 49 
500 00 
225 OOj.... 
967 09 40 
13 50|.... 
24 25i. ... 



be 



130 
36 
48 
26 
32 



15 OOi 



28 
24 
24 
22 
26 



14 
12 
10 
18 
14 



O 
W2 



300 
150 
150 
50 



28 



14 



100 



c o 

r— I 

o 



Yes. 
Yes. 
Yes. 
Yes. 
No. 



Yes. 



^ o 



No. 

No. 

No. 

Yes. 

No. 



Four rooms. 



Yes. I Lot. 



! Completion. 



110 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS, 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•+3 
•i-l 

u 

CD 

a 
o 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



2 
o 



^ O) 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 

o 



eg <s> 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

o 



>- eg 
<5 



Summer 
Term, 



o 
u 

C 
O 



eg 
73 



eg 

eg (D 
>> eg 



pi* 



Miss C. Collins 

Miss Elba AVright 

Miss Lillian Aker 

Thos. W. Wheatley. . . . 

W.W. Harper & E.Bell 

Miss B. V. Haveth ... 

S. M. GordjM 

Miss Gordy f 

Miss Carrie L. Davis. . 

John A. Reese 

W. P. Beckwith 

C. H. Prouse 

Miss H. Sirman 

Miss Webster & Jacobs 

Miss Jennie Jacobs 

B. L. Northrup } 

Miss Wright f 

B. W. Holland I 
Miss Hurley f 

D. C. Weller 

jMrs. A. C. High 

C. W. Brohawn 

Miss S. Corn well 

Miss Nelly Percy 

Miss LouWillson 

Miss E. Millerd 

Miss Cora Price 

Miss M E. Bramble. . . 
Misses Smith & Jones. . 

Miss N. Bromwell 

Miss C. Jones 

Thos. H. Maguire 

Closed 

Miss B. Keene 

Miss M. McCauley 

Miss E. Robinson 

Miss Lucy Vickers 

Wm. F. Harper 

Miss M. Nabb 

C. A. Mills 

Mis8Neal& H. Smith. . 



26 


16 


34 


22 


36 


22 


46 


29 


54 


31 


51 


29 


29 


15 


41 


24 


33 


16 


42 


23 


43 


24 


32 


15 


49 


28 


75 


50 


66 


37 


34 


24 


40 


27 


42 


26 




42 


66 


4-7 


uo 

• 




33 


24 


40 


31 


42 


24 


22 


17 


30 


23 


• « • • 




26 


20 


84 


64 


109 


*84 


33 


15 


52 


30 


45 


22 


47 


29 


50 


33 


47 


33 


56 


46 










28 


14 


33 


16 


32 


15 


54 


45 


64 


48 


61 


45 


56 


39 


62 


42 


60 


31 


34 


27 


33 


26 


30 


25 


27 


13 


36 


29 


40 


27 


19 


14 


22 


9 


18 


11 


15 


16 


20 


11 


21 


12 


17 


12 


32 


24 


25 


19 


23 


18 


33 


19 


30 


22 


29 


23 


30 


23 


29 


23 


20 


16 


]8 


16 


32 


18 


33 


28 


40 


35 


44 


36 


64 


43 


63 


35 


55 


36 


12 


7 


11 


8 


13 


8 


23 


13 


27 


14 


25 


13 


28 


17 


32 


18 


23 


13 


40 


19 


35 


16 


38 


18 


28 


13 


21 


13 


32 


15 


20 


8 


29 


14 


34 


14 


29 


13 


28 


13 


23 


11 


53 


23 


52 


30 


56 




19 


6 


21 


10 


23 


11 


24 


8 


29 


14 


32 


13 


49 


29 


59 


37 


66 


41 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 117 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 





















































CO 








































ens 


(-> 




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s 




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o 




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Eh 



$78 33 



14 25 
8 00 

10 12 
2 50 

10 87 



25 20 

2 25 
1 20 



1 00 
4 25 
3 00 

1 00 

6 03 

3 50 
12 00 

1 50 
10 33 

9 50 

8 00 



$2 35 



6 85 



1 48 



2 90 
90 
2 25 



$3 68 
13 31 
16 28 
4 52 
8 74 
12 60 

10 76 



1 10 



2 75 

3 50 



10 50 



1 00 

2 25 

55 



6 13 



50 



1 45 
'*02 



16 75 

5 15 
22 74 21 47 

80 
4 45 

6 52 
11 55 



$2 05 
60 
1 25 



15 95 
11 36 



26 
3 



17 

2 

15 
14 
14 
2 
6 



10 
75 



16 75 
1 10 

1 15 



40 
12 80 
2 25 
2 40 

2 50 

3 35 

50 



^225 00 
240 00 
230 00 
225 ( 
347 00 
230 00 



50| 8 90 



21 
49 
10 
80 
70 
30 
33 i 
57| 
94 
40' 
33 
89 
33: 



1 44 



2 05 
2 65 
2 15 
6 05 
1 45 
1 96 
14 38 
5 97 
9 85 
5 50 



2 90 



472 00 

240 00 
150 00 
746 43 
236 92 
240 00 
150 00 
210 00 

465 00 

835 69 

288 67 
220 00 
208 00 
195 00 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 
225 00 
210 04 
420 00 
210 00 
255 00 
225 00 



$237 33 
261 91 
257 65 
232 02 
390 21 

243 70 

510 59 

260 10 
156 75 
884 67 
240 87 
250 20 
164 02 
228 90 

484 70 

^363 03 

320 43 

244 27 
220 19 
212 18 

253 65 
237 76 

254 71 

245 54 
234 83 
432 10 
219 83 

255 89 
243 35 



6 87 

12 80 
14 35 

13 21 



8 15 



2 72 



9 75 
1 50 
24 03 



45 



98 
96 
90 
15 
68 
00 
50 
55 



15 
35 



17 55 
40 



25: 



11 

5 
4 



70 
35 
60 
11 30 



220 00 
225 00 
210 00 
210 00 
253 36 
195 00 
195 00 
288 62 



233 00 
252 26 
246 80 
280 48 
270 74 
214 10 
203 30 
334 10 



118 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



< 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
o 



Spring 
Term. 



o 



^05 
(DTD 

tie fl 
<i5 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



03 rj 
<1 



o 
£) 


D 


4 


6 


5 


6 


6 


6 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1. 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


1 


7 


2 


7 


3 


7 


4 


7 


5 


7 


6 


7 


7 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 


3 


8 


4 


8 


5 


8 


6 


8 


1 


9 


2 


9 


3 


9 


1 


10 


2 


10 


3 


10 


4 


10 


5 


10 


C 


10 


• 1 


11 


2 


11 



Geo. L. Hicks 

Miss S. M. Brohawn. . . 
Jefferson M. Geohegan 

Geo. W. Creighton 

E, C, Harrington, prin. 
A. H. Hopkins, vice-prin 
Miss Cora Woolford. . . 

Miss A. Dashiell 

W. H Bryan, prin 

Miss M. Moler 

Mrs. V. A. Staplefort.. 

Miss M. Byrn 

Miss M. Johnson 

Miss B. Wright } 
Miss M. Staplefort J 

Miss M. Hallowell 

MissN. Briley 

Miss G. Johnson 

Miss S Jones 

MissWoodrow& Corner 

Miss Lilly Moler 

Miss A. Travers 

Miss I. Muir 

Miss N. Windsor 

Miss L. Jones 

Miss T. Fairbanks . . 

C. F. Spedden 

Misses Hammersley ) 
Richardson and >• 
Mrs. Martin ) 

Miss E Mace 

9' Miss C. Robinson 

C C.Dail&MissMurphy 

Victor Carroll 

Miss L. Reed 

M. W. Smith } 
Miss A. L. Robinson f 

Miss L. Young 

H. Hearn 

R. W Webb 

Miss L. Clifton . . . 



36 
30 
27 
15 
138 



245 



27 
22 
13 
8 

100 



179 



23 
19 
21 
12 
103 
64 
27 
25 
22 
17 
21 
29 

48 

38 
13 
75 
64 
34 

30 

28 
39 
31 
17 



41 
33 
33 
16 
91 



235 



10 
13 
13 

8 
80 
43 
17 
15 
12 
11 

9 
18 

41 

28 
4 
48 
38 
13 

20 

17 
17 



31 
23 
15 
8 
67 



161 



21 
22 
19 
10 
104 
f)6 
35 
34 
17 
20 
16 
33 

53 

38 
19 
84 
61 
32 

39 

24 
42 
54 
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11 
16 
14 
8 
73 
37 
19 
19 
13 
12 
12 
16 



37 
32 
23 
20 
81 



209 



21 
19 
11 
10 
67 



156 



16 
22 
20 
9 

100 
47' 
33 
39 
22 
18 
18 
32 



41 54 



22 
7 
52 
44 
15 

25 

16 
21 
35 
14 



35 
21 
67 
55 
30 

30 

32 
34 
45 
25 



10 
13 
14 

7 
70 
32 
18 
20 
13 

9 
11 
17 

40 

21 
9 

37 
39 

11! 

14| 

19 
17 
26 
10 



59 

41 
21 
98 
69 
36 

40 

32 
42 
54 
30 



* 

^A7inual Report of the State Board of Education. 119 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1802. 



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$2 85 

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$2 38 
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4 67 



1225 00 
225 00 
210 00 
210 00 

2,360 00 



$251 13 
254 15 
225 55 
240 95 

2,530 76 



17 50 



26 61 



1,335 50 



1,379 61 



15 00 



75 
1 50 



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175 



1 55 

6 25 

8 75 
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28 25 
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11 90 

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17 56 

5 96 

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1 


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1 


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4 


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546 50 


552 56 


210 


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234 65 


225 


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226 15 


225 


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235 75 


210 


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218 70 


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547 06 


258 


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225 


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216 89 


210 


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211 95 


210 


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224 29 


225 


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231 09 


450 


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488 25 


240 


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256 86 


180 


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196 22 


420 


00 


444 79 


270 


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340 64 


220 


36 


241 71 


223 


88 


241 86 


225 


00 


253 87 


222 


12 


232 52 


260 


00 


282 76 


195 


00 


203 95 



120 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

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Term. I Term. 



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11 E. A. Trice 

11 Miss M. Brohawn 

12 E. M. Todd 

12 Mrs. S. L. Richardson, 

12 T. W. Noble 

12 Miss E. L. AVatkins... 

12 F. H. Cohee 

13 Miss B Smith 

13 Vivian Carroll 

14 Mrs. L. L. Willson. . . 

14 Vacant 

14 Vacant 

14 C E. Kennerley 

14iMiss Ida Robinson... 

14 Miss N. Hurst 

UiMissC. North 

14 A. A. Willson 



33 
17 
28 
51 
19 
28 
37 
31 
19 
29 



39 
22 
28 
12 

35 



24 
9 
19 
36 
10 
10 
26 



42 
16 
36 
50 
30 
26 
35 
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6i 18 
20 40 



17 
14 
17 
7 



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12 
26 
36 
14 
13 
23 
28 
6 
28 



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25: 15 

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18 12 



22! 52 34 



29661894 3263 2101 



36 28 

16 12 

34 20 

53 35 



25 
25 
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44 
16 



13 
11 
20 
26 
5 



38 21 



31 
23 
36 
15 



3084 



19 
12 
18 
10 

35 



1886 



Annual lieport of the State Board of Education. 121 
DORCHESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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$ 7 55 
1 00 
14 96 
1 18 
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26 



$ 90 
75 
10 13 
6 85 
2 05 

2 03 

8 17 

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225 OOi 



3 651 
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225 00 
225 OOi 
225 00 
225 00 
210 00 
240 00 



$247 75 
204 80 
240 n 

239 40 
232 70 
243 59 
245 80 

240 25 
222 49 
269 45 



2 25 
2 00 
5 50 
4 37 



2 75 

3 00 



14 80 
8 19j 
6 75 

15 48 
2 52 



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3 89l 

3 lOl 

4 7o; 



223 00 
240 00 
225 00 
195 00 
250 00 



75 
99 



238 
253 
239 64 
219 08 
261 59 



$78 33 



$473 30 



$134 40 788 77i$32 86'341 041 $24,012 09 



$25,860 79 



122 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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Term. 



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4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
7 

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7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
9 
9 
11 
11 
11 
11 
12 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 



J. C. Johnson 

Z. Nichols 

T. B. Chamberlain 

Mrs. Ida Jackson 

R. W. Cephas 

J. H. Elbert 

S. J. Boyce 

Miss M. Barton 

John W. Brown 

e. R. Carter 

J. J. Green 

H. Henry 

F. T. Jones 

J. H. Travers 

Jos. W. Griffin 

Mrs. A. C. McCready.. 

Jas. W. Green 

Miss E. Dickson 

J. S. Dykes 

J. E. W. Campee 

B. Jenifer & Mr. Jenifer 

H. Bowie V 

M. St. Clair 

Miss M. Wheatley 

T. W. Thompson 

J. Keene & Miss Macer 
S. L. Sanks 

G. W. Coleman & Reese 

L. W. Parker 

Abram Harris 

Miss M. F. Campee 

Miss M. E Dickerson. . 

W. J. L. Hughes 

J. J. Hall 

D. D. Jolly 

L. R. Stanley 

W. A. Cornish 

R. M. Stanley 

Miss L. S. Earle 



26 


8 


3i 


12 


34 


12 


30 


12 


34 


16 


25 


12 


59 


25 


54 


37 


48 


28 


42 


28 


57 


35 


48 


27 


33 


13 


47 


30 


37 


22 


83 


13 


68 


31 


65 


17 


28 


14 


37 


16 


24 


12 


24 


12 


33 


17 


22 


12 


42 


24 


53 


30 


52 


36 


51 


27 


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37 


52 


40 


13 


5 


26 


8 


21 


7 


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14 


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38 


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17 


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13 


20 


13 


32 


7 


47 


23 


48 


26 


23 


12 


27 


19 


27 


20 


27 


17 


34 


22 


61 


40 


22 


9 


24 


10 


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13 


23 


16 


24 


14 


21 


13 


23 


18 


32 


29 


26 


24 


54 


30 


68 


42 


68 


32 


94 


57 


88 


60 


88 


50 


21 


11 


29 


16 


26 


15 


43 


30 


47 


32 


42 


31 


31 


20 


40 


19 


27 


18 


18 


9 


26 


16 


27 


14 


65 


25 


74 


48 


79 


49 


30 


14 


50 


21 


51 


20 


15 


6 


26 


14 


27 


11 


14 


4 


34 


22 


33 


16 


29 


8 


56 


23 


41 


22 


12 


12 


41 


20 


32 


12 


22 


8 


28 


11 


15 


4 


34 


17 


46 


27 


48 


34 


24 


10 


53 


27 


58 


27 


16 


6 


34 


18 


30 


13 


26 


10 


51 


30 


41 


21 


15 


9 


42 


20 


49 


20 


29 


15 


37 


24 


37 


21 


37 


10 


37 


20 


31 


13 


1201 


594 


1661 


9471549 


847 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 123 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















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20 


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68 


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68 


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162 


75 


140 


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166 


68 


140 


00 


159 


49 


134 


36 


154 


53 


140 


00 


178 


42 


198 


00 


234 


63 


168 


00 


TOO 


46 


323 


77 


345 


43 


140 


59 


175 


75 


183 


00 


212 


02 


126 


56 


135 


64 


107 


02 


150 


18 


246 


71 


279 


25 


178 


97 


199 


45 


125 


62 


146 


44 


135 


20 


151 


00 


140 


00 


173 


22 


137 


04 


151 


59 


136 


12 


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07 


140 


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163 


90 


140 


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155 


64 


140 


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165 


25 


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92 


174 


42 


109 


40 


138 


36 


141 


61 


161 


04 


140 


00 


185 


92 


$5,975 24 


$6,912 82 



1 


1 


2 


1 


1 


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1 


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3114 


4114 


^14 



$35 00 



19 80 
21 00 



16 75 



36 00 



19 50 



1148 05 



5 75 
8 00 



6 25 

10 75 
9 00 

11 75 
10 75 

98 
8 25 
4 38 
6 00 
4 00 
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8 00 

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1 25 



12 00 



80 
25 



16 90 



25 
87 



9 00 
10 00 

6 00 

7 00 

12 00 
7 50 

14 00 

13 00 
9 00 
7 00 

12 80 



$277 98 



30$ 
60 



5 30 



25 
6 36 



5 80 
26 
50 

2 32 
25 



3 
3 
9 
4 
10 
6 
1 
2 
2 
8 
2 
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50 
25 
21 

88 
55 
64 
05 
50 
61 
47i 
68! 
28! 



$3 90 
2 



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15 00 



1 10 

2 00 
1 70 



15 
6 59 

1 80 

2 50 
1 86 



1 
3 
6 
6 
35 
25 
19 
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40 11 

10 20i 2 
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25 



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1 80 



25 
1 50 
15 



92 
55: 
44; 
45 
071 
73 
00- 
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01 
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27 

30 

15 

95 

49 

80 

79 

20 

53 

07 



7 03 
14 87 
3 55 
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10 90 

2 15 

11 00 

3 95 
1 80 



$47 04 280 10 $25 10152 71 



10 
50 
05 



3 30! 



30 

3 70 
90 

4 30 
2 80 

10 95 

5 35 
20 

15 

5 55 
95 

10 41 
14 20 
4 75 

6 25 



124 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



DORCHESTER COUNTY— Statement of. Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the YEAit 
ENDING July 31, 1892. 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand Julv 31. 1891 $ 312 62* 

State school tax 10,822 34 

State free school fund 1.869 15- 

State donations (Cambridf^e Academy) 571 45 

County school tax cents on the $100 10,000 00 

Amount of levy |1 0,000 00 

Loans 11,204 57 

Fines and forfeitures 50 00 

( White 1.454 28 ) 

Sales of books \ Colored 687 74 ^ 

( In office 04 02 ) 2,206 04 

Oyster licenses — white 9,485 83 

Miscellaneous — white 604 17 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,192 11 

Oyster licenses — colored 669 04 



r>3,047 30 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $24,012 09 

Fuel paid bv teachers, $473 80; paid by School 

Board, $l,'l66 49 1,639 79 

Incidental expenses of schools jjaid bv teachers, 

1788 77; paid by School Board, $57.85; free 

books, $341.04 1,187 66 

Rent 78 33 

Books and stationery 3,457 15 

Building school houses 7,430 71 

Repairing school houses, paid by teachers, 

1134 40; paid by School Board, $467.67 602 07 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves, paid by 

teachers. $32.86; paid by School Board. $934.32 967 18 

Freight 97 34 

Interest paid on loans 616 84 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,300 00 

Traveling expenses 200 00 

Salary of assistant 300 00 

Per diem of School Coinmissioners 500 00 

Office expenses and account books 145 80 

Printing and advertising 242 89 

Miscellaneous paid to colored schools , 1,716 15 

Teachers salaries 5,975 24 

Fuel paid by teachers, $277.98; paid by School 

Board, $178.90 456 88 

Incidental expenses of schools paid by teachers, 

$286.10; paid by School Board, $18.25; free 

books, $152.71 457 06 

Repairs paid by teachers, 47.64; paid by School 

Board, $11.75 59 39 

Furniture paid by teachers, $25.10; paid by 

School Board, $4.81 29 91 

Rent 148 05 

Building school houses, Bal 68 00 

Freight 4 44 

Miscellaneous 17 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,337 33 

$53,047 30 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 125 

DORCHESTER COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 



Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $5,192 11 

Amount received from County School Board 300 00 

'Oyster licenses 609 04 

Books and stationery 687 74 

Balance due general account August 1, 1892 4,562 08 



$11,410 97 

Disbursements. 

Balance due general account Aug. 1, 1891 $3,107 26 

Paid for teachers' salaries 5,975 24 

Incidental expenses paid by teachers, $286.10; 

paid by School Board, $18.25; free books, 

$152.71 457 06 

Rent..., 148 05 

Fuel paid by teachers, |277.98; paid by School 

Board, $178.90 456 88 

Furniture paid by teachers, $25.10; paid by 

School Board, $4.81 29 91 

Books and stationery 687 74 

Repairs paid by teachers, $47.64; paid by School 

Board, $11.75 59 39 

Other purposes— building 68 GO 

Freight 4 44 

Miscellaneous 17 00 

<Teneral superintendence 400 00 

$11,410 97 



] 

I 

I 

t 

I 

I 



FREDERICK COUNTY. 



Prop, E. B. Pretttman: 

Dear Sir : — The Annual Report will show you the number of 
pupils enrolled, the number in the different grades, average attend- 
ance, receipts, disbursements, and all statistical information per- 
taining to the condition of the public schools in Frederick County. 
It is a source of regret that the total enrollment of the present year 
shows a loss of 369 pupils as compared with the previous year, and 
a decided decrease in the daily average attendance. This loss, 
however, was not caused by any lack of confidence in the public 
school system, or to any lack of diligence on the part of those 
entrusted with the management of school affairs, but to the pre- 
valence of measels and other infectious diseases which became 
epidemic in some localities, necessitating the temporary closing of 
some of the schools. 

Financial. 

A comparison of the accounts of Receipts and Disbursements 
will show the following items of increase in expenditures as com- 
pared with the preceding year : Rent, $69.50; Repairs, $706.04; 
Furniture, etc., $372.23; Interest, $154.32: Per Diem of Commis- 
sioners, $134.50; Printing and Advertising, $105.37; Colored Schools, 
$159.07; Fire Insurance, $45.73; District Libraries, $60; School 
Furniture, $64.33 ; Freight and Drayage, $18.25 ; Building, $475 ; 
total increase, $2,364.33. A decrease of expenditures is shown in the 
following items : Teachers' Salaries, $124.18; Fuel, $46.69; Incidental 
Expenses, $57.12; Books and Stationery, $1,102.01; Council fees, $5; 
Sundry items, $41; Office Expenses and Account Books, $11.53; total 
decrease, $1,387.53; showing an increase of $976.80. It is also shown 
that there has been a falling off of Receipts as compared with the 
revenues of 1891 of $2,866.10, which was owing to a diminution of 
the State Apportionment and the State Free School Fund. It is to 
be hoped that the falling off in our revenues is only temporary, as, 
in the natural course of events, a call for increased school facilities 
must be anticipated from a steadily increasing population. 

Course of Instruction. 

The course of instruction adopted during the incumbency of Mr. 
Glenn H. Worthington, has been adhered to during the past year, 
with beneficial results to both pupils and teachers. The schools 
are all working upon a uniform basis, and steady progress is being 
made. Certificates of scholarship, based upon examinations issued 
from this office, in harmony with the course of instruction, were 
awarded to fifty-one pupils who were successful in meeting the re- 
quirements of the examination. 

High Schools. 

The High Schools established in the county are doing eflScient 
work, and are daily becoming more strongly established in the con- 
fidence of the people. The Middletown High School graduated 
six, and the Frederick Female High School nine pupils at the close 
of the scholastic year. A . High School for boys was started in 
Frederick a year ago and received a liberal patronage. The out- 



12S Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



took for its future is promising:. The system has this year been 
extended to Mechanicstown and Walkersville with every prospect 
of establishing a prosperous school at each place. 

Arbor Day. 

Arbor Day was generally observed by the schools, and six- 
hundred and twenty five trees were planted by the teachers and 
pupils. Many of the schools had special programmes prepared for 
the occasion. Parents and friends were invited and availed them- 
selves of the invitation in many instances. Following is a list of 
the trees and shrub))ery planted : White schools, shade and 
ornamental, 280; fruit, 192; shrubbery, 88; total, 560. Colored 
schools, shade and ornamental, 32; fruit, IG; shrubbery, 17'; total, 
Co. Aggregate of white and colored schools of trees planted 025. 

Exhibit at County Fair. 

A very attractive exhibit of the work done in the public schools 
was made at the Agricultural Fair, held in Frederick City in 
October, 1891. The every day work of the schools in the various 
grades, specimens of maps, free hand and instrumental drawing 
w^ere shown, and premiums were awarded by the society for the 
best specimens of Avork in the various classes.' The effect has been 
good and the work of the schools of the county has been brought 
before the people in a way that could have been accomplished by 
no other method. A majority of the schools were represented. 
Comment by the county press and by visitors was of a very com- 
plimentary character. 

District Libraries. 

But twelve schools have so far availed themselves of the oppor- 
tunity afforded them of securing ten dollars annually from the 
•County School Board in consideration of the same amount being 
■contributed by themselves for the purchase of a School Library. 
The increase in the number of applications for the amount 
authorized by law to be paid for such purposes during the past year 
indicates that a number of the schools are beginning to appreciate 
the advantages derived from a library, and it is probable that the 
demands upon the treasury will be heavier in the future than 
during the past. The books selected for use were: History, 
biography, travel, fiction and books of reference. 

Teachers' Meetings. 

A meeting of the teachers is held in Frederick City one day in 
each term. The teachers generally attend and evince much in- 
terest in the proceedings. Questions of discipline, methods of in- 
struction and other subjects pertaining to the success of the teacher 
in imparting instruction and making his work more efficient are 
discussed, and teachers feel the helpful influence of association. 
Nearly every teacher is a subscriber to one or more of the educa- 
tional publications of the day and up with the times in intelligent 
appreciation of the duties and responsibilities of his position. 
Trusting that next year will mark an advance in school work all 
iilong the line. I am Very truly yours, 

Ephraim L. Boblitz. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. [129 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 



Number of school houses owned by the County, 157; 
rented, 10; total, 167. (Frame, 63; brick, 64; log, 14; 
stone, IG) -167 167 

I^umber of rooms occupied Avhen the attendance is 
largest 216 

Number of male teachers (prtncipals), Avhite, 89; col- 
ored, 17; total, 106. 106 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 54; 
colored, 8; total, 62 62 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 6; total, 
6 6 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 36; col- 
ored, 2; total, 38 38 

Total, white, 185; colored, 27; total, 212 212 212 

Number of fenced lots 77 75 

Number of schools having outbuildings 165 ](j5 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 164 ](;4 

Number of schools having good furniture 156 150 

Number of terms schools were open — w^hite, 3 2-5 
months; colored, 3 2-5 months 3 2-5, 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white. 8,800: colored, 1,237; total, 10,037 10,406 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white. 4316; 
colored, 576; total, 4892 5,265 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 275; 
colored, 85; total, 360 360 325 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner, 206 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll \ ^'^^'-^ 7 315 ^'^^^ 9 047 ''^^^^ 8 671 ^'^^^ 5 l'>3 

Un roil...-j ^^j,^^^ 836 ^''^^^ 1163 ^'"^'^ 1,105 ^'^'^ 616 /''^"'^ 

Average j white, 4,222 .^0^ 4,996 ^.,-,4,784 ^ . -q 3,260 07.9 
attend'ce I cord, 514 ^'^'^^ 651 689 "''^'^ 4^2 ^'^^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade Januarv 1st 1,909 2,037 

" 2d " ^ 1,653 1,637 

3d " 1,747 1,832 

4th " 1,909 1,896 

" 5th " 1,712 1,889 

6th " 1,205 1,267 

" above 6th " 480 515 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 164; algebra, 453; physiology, 
2,334; geometry, 397; philosophy, 1,119; drawing, 958; latin, 56. 

School Houses Built or Exl.vrgkd During the Year. 

Built and furnished by the County Commissioners. 



130 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. | 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


2 

a 
o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 
u 

a 
o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


r— ( 

o 

a 
o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


c 
u 

a 
o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 

2 

3 
4 
4 
5 
6 

7 
8 
1 
2 
3 

4 

5 

6 
7 
8 

9 

10 
11 

12 


1 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 
1 

1 
1 

2 
2 
2 


EllaV. Kreig 


65 


40 


84 


40 


65 


30 


19 


14 


84 


Annie L. Bond 

Bettie L. Hays, 1st asst 

Mollie E. Copeland 


79 


52 


81 


50 


80 


50 


65 


43 


111 


28 
18 


17 

9 


32 
18 


18 
14 


34 
20 


20 
14 


23 
15 


16 
13 


34 
23 


Wm. T. Harris 

Wm. T. Colbert 

E. M. Chambers, 1 asst. 


oa 


22 
49 


40 
83 


26 
54 


40 
81 


23 
55 




15 
42 


39 
101 


Maggie E.^ Myers 

Lena Brandenburg 

Hattie A. Rinehart. . . 

C. E. Klein 

I. E. Wachter 

Cordelia Duvall, 1st asst 

V. L. Garrott 

Belle Boteler, 1st asst. 


44 

37 

00 


32 
31 
21 
19 
30 


53 
41 

^1 
O 1 

49 

DO 


31 
27 
21 
30 
49 


54 
4S 

ou 

47 

DO 


36 
32 
25 
27 
41 


46 

O 1 

1R 

27 


23 
31 
15 
16 
21 


60 
43 
43 
52 
72 


2 
2 


9Q 


15 
50 




25 
58 


oo 


18 
56 


91 
oo 


15 
44 


40 
93 


2 
2 
2 

2 

2 
2 

2 


D. W. Shorb 

Hannah F. Garrott.. . . 

T. W. Delaplaine 

Ella C. Keller, 1st asst. 


26 
33 
90 


17 
21 
51 


33 
43 
88 


17 

26 
48 


30 
38 
70 


14 

23 
43 


19 
25 
53 


13 
15 

35 


34 
43 
98 


A. C. McBride 

"Ro+fip Ropll^e Ifit asst. 


177 


112 


190 


125 


193 


138 


159 


122 


228 


M. E. Owings, 2d " 
Katie Bartgist, 3d " 

Wm. Gittings 

M. E. Philpot, 1st asst. 






































124 


70 


142 


90 


135 


95 


87 


65 


151 


Matilda Bielfeld 2d asst 

Lillie M.\Veiner,lst asst 
Sue M. Garrott, 2d " 
Alice E, Shope, 3d " 
Delia Stull, 4th " 
Mary Weems, 5th '* 




















268 


191 


280 


179 


288 


200 


245 


194 


318 










































































29 


18 


28 


22 


29 


24 


I 17 


11 


32 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 131 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



P3 



P3 



fl 

ft 
X 
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$18 90 
"43*92 

"'23*17 

22 88 



$7 41 

19*89 

5*15 
6 90 



80 

s'is 

i'io 
75 



4 05 



$25 20 
33*30 

16 '26 

6 90 



1426 87 

* 636*66 

I 

246 851 
183 17 



$479 18 

*739*38 

385*47 
319 60 



24 03 
44 59 



3 10 
11 93 



99 



33 30 
19 31 
38 48 
17 05 
36 75 



6 74 
15 35 
13 38 
47 93 

6 73 



1 33 
3 S3 
1 00 
85 
35 



11 70 
30 30 



279 01 
603 56 



2 30 



18 00 
13 90 
13 90 
15 60 
31 60 



357 OOi 
383 30| 
313 80! 
381 41 1 
456 80 



318 83 
689 38 



405 17 
334 09 
368 56 
363 83 
513 33 



10 70 
35 10 



31 75 
9 95 



8 00 



3 00 
37 90 



342 20 
562 21 



326 65 
643 16 



$6 00 



17 651 
19 23! 
30 40! 



4 50 

3 75 
14 35 



50 
1 45 
3 00 



3 15 



10 30 

13 901 
39 40| 



373 40 
313 80 
530 42 



307 40 
349 13 
603 57 



6 00 



48 18 



5 65 



32 21 



68 40 



1,442 12 



1,602 56 



6 00 



41 15 



24 33 



36 30 3 30 



46 50 



1,013 30 



1,160 88 
3,334*16 



11 



6 00 



306 29 



417 83 



81 70 153 95 195 40 



2,263 00 



13 



2 84 00 



19 58 



47 80 75 92 109 60i 



500 00 



836 40 



132 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


"XT A TW TT fW T' V A /~< U U" O 

AalJt Ur J. ivAL/MHirt. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


* 

• 

}-* 

o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


• 

o 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


3 


IVf More'an 




25 


4U 


33 


A 1 

41 


28 


OC 


21 


44 


2 


3 


Ti 1\T Tvnop'lp 


28 


21 


42 


29 


42 


28 


22 


16 


44 


3 


3 


Wtti Tj Avis 


1d9 


131 


201 


142 


206 


150 


■i OI 

121 


95 


231 






T^i (irfl VPT 1 st. fi Rsti 
























J. • \ i ■ VJI Clt V TDX ^ LOU (XoO v« 

-Tor TRpTTislniTO* 2ri 














































C. Pettingail, drd 
























C McOuade 4th " 




















4 


3 


Charles W Rice 


OO 

do 


22 


A A 


25 


AC% 

42 


27 


C%A 

!a4 


20 


48 


5 


3 


Ti T\r Warrpnfplt/ .... 


22 


16 


61 


27 


Off 

ot 


20 


10 


13 


40 





3 


T V Alexander 


32 


17 


45 


22 


42 


20 


28 


20 


48 


7 


s 




24 


15 


25 


15 


32 


14 


17 


13 


38 


8 


3 


A T TvlpiTi 


36 


25 


37 


24 


38 


25 


27 


20 


44 


9 


3 


D V T^eachlev 


20 


17 


32 


22 


31 


25 


19 


16 


34 


10 


3 




35 


21 


51 


30 


49 


30 


32 


20 


52 


11 


3 




30 


20 


34 


20 


27 


19 


16 


15 


36 


1 


4 




36 


26 


59 


39 


51 


33 


22 


19 


67 


2 


4 


L. C. Fox 


70 


43 


84 


60 


84 


56 


40 


25 


101 






E. Devilbiss 1st asst. 




















3 


4 




28 


21 


48 


32 


47 


31 


26 


18 


55 


4 


4 


R. J. Ridgely 


24 


18 


33 


23 


31 


20 


21 


19 


39 


5 


4 




31 


17 


50 


29 


42 


20 


18 


15 


54 


1 


5 


Mary E. Harbaugh 


.39 


17 


38 


17 


29 


12 


21 


13. 


48 


2 


5 


Ruth Hoke 


33 


24 


47 


33 


41 


27 


22 


17 


55 


3 


5 


Annie E. Duphorne — 


69 


52 


66 


55 


59 


43 


39 


28 


71 






F. M. Frailey, 1st asst. 


31 


19 


32 


22 


32 


19 


14 


11 


35 


4 


5 






















5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 


5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 


Geo. Seybold ... 

Henry C. Wilt 

E. F. Ohler 

John F. Adelsberger. . 


34 
45 
27 
48 
32 
30 


14 

20 
22 
31 
22 
19 


40 
62 
47 
59 
32 
27 


26 
40 
32 
44 
23 
19 


39 
56 
47 
58 
32 
27 


21 
30 
33 
43 
20 
17 


23 
28 
21 
36 
19 
21 


17 
22 
15 
25 
12 
15 


41 
67 
49 
65 
38 
39 



Annual Report of the Slate Boai^d of Education. 133 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



•1— I 

u 

QD 

O 

•l-H 

O 

O) 

s 



1 




2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


5 


4 


1 


5 




5 


3 


5 


4 


5 


5 


5 


6 


5 


7 


5 


8 


5 


9 


5 


10 


5 



P3 



PO 00 



<5> 

|28 63 

19 05 

90 60 



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ft 



$3 00 
1 00 
42 96 



tn 

<£ 
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$1 75 
" 84*75 



|13 20 
13 20 
169 30 



$317 62 
311 06 
1,665 20 



ft 

<D 
I— f 

O 



$366 12 
345 65 
2,086 36 



18 30 

16 63 

17 47 
24 41 
17 30 

3 00 
3 00 
10 88 
15 59 
31 76 



5 97 
2 45 

82 
2 10 
39 70 

15 
2 75 
5 00 
7 59 
7 08 



50 



1 50 



14 40 

12 00 

14 40 
11 40 

13 20 
10 20 

15 60 
10 80 
20 10 
30 30 



275 87 

311 03 
273 20 
255 00 
357 00 

312 80 
312 80 
231 31 
249 31 
487 07 



315 32 
342 51 
306 84 
294 10 
428 75 
326 73 
334 65 
258 49 
293 28 
559 31 



24 40 
16 50 
21 83 
11 25 
15 05 
40 02 



16 37 
11 73 



16 50 
11 70 
16 20 



25 19 
20 18 



2 45 
29 67 
5 10 



16 50 
21 30 



311 10 
241 92 
282 20 
258 59 
282 20 
581 85 



370 18 
283 92 
320 63 
268 33 
369 31 
669 45 



14 25 
19 30 

21 70 

22 06 
21 93 

21 00 

22 88 



2 50 

3 00 

4 82 
64 32 

88 




7 05 



77 88 



10 50 
12 80 
20 10 
14 70 
19 50 

11 40 
11 70 



257 75 
255 00 
323 00 
357 00 
357 00 
337 00 
275 20 



286 59 
306 17 
370 58 
459 12 
404 56 
369 68 
396 33 



134 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 









Fall 


Winter 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 


o 








Term. 


Term. 


Term. 


pils f 














































S3 
















































"S 


















































o 




Name of Teacher. 




















o 


rict 




















a> 




« 
















daily 
ance. 




91 


diet 


















o 
















Ct-I 

o 




C3 






















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O 
















be c 




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5zi 


3 




C 




O 


<1 


o 




O 


<S1 


12; 



1 

11 


1 

6 


John W. Wilson 


40 


21 


.^1 
48 


29 


27 


14 


1 


. . . • ' 


48 


2 


61 


C. W. Harp 


53 


26 


90 


53 


77 


44 


261 


20 


90 




1 


x\.Sensenbaugh 1st asst 










































3 


6 


M. A. E. Biser 


83 


67 


92 


74 


70 


58 




32 


97 






John O. Hays, 1st asst. 




















4 


6 


Geo. R. Stotelmyer 


39 


21 


53 


28 


50 


31 


27 


18 


54 


5 


6 




32 


21 


46 


30 


42 


27 


27 


211 


48 


6 


6 


D. W. Betts 


31 


21 


47 


36 


42 


34 


29 


24' 


47 


7 


6 


M L Rice 


32 


24 


38 


30 


39 


31 


24 


20 


41 


8 


6 




17 


11 


28 


15 


25 


13 


17 


13 


29 


9 


6 


Luther Warrenfeltz... . 


32 


20 


42 


24 


44 


22 


31 


20 


48 


1 


7 


E. A. Zeigler. . . 


49 


23 


71 


28 


58 


29 


20 


lol 


79 


2 


7 


Alice M. Dudderar 


25 


18 


47 


28 


42 


28 


25 


20i 


47 




7 




45 


28 


59 


35 


55 


34 


39 


26. 


59 


4 


7 


Lillie Shorb 


45 


28 


52 


35 


52 


36 


35 


25 


58 


5 


7 


Clinton M. Moore 


22 


13 


29 


21 


31 


23 


23 


15 


32 


6 


7 




53 


25 


48 


23 


49 


24 


35 


21 


63 


7 


7 




28 


20 


33 


24 


36 


22 


28 


19 


43 


8 


7 




43 


26 


49 


24 


51 


27 


36 


22 


57 


1 


8 




102 


71 


12-> 


77 


119 


84 


70 


53 


137 






Kate McMaster,lst asst 




















2 


8 


Maggie E. Duvall 


29 


19 


45 


26 


42 


20 


27 


20 


45 


3 


8 


Rachel A. Maynard... 


19 


12 


28 


17 


28 


20 


16 


12 


30 


4 


8 


B. F. Hildebrand 


38 


24 


49 


31 


45 


27 


24 


16 


57 


1 


9 


Jessie L Strailman 


22 


16 


29 


18 


28 


18 


14 


12 


33 


2 


9 


Chas. M. Moore 


60 


34 


75 


47 


71 


38 


31 


22 


77 


3 


9 




60 


43 


66 


49 


67 


50 


49 


41 


77 


























4 


9 




33 


25 


39 


30 


38 


31 


30 


' 25 


41 


5 


9 




33 


24 


40 


25 


44 


32 


31 


22 


46 


6 


9 




52 


33 


62 


33 


58 


29 


47 


23 


63 


7 


9 


Bertie E. Miller 


23 


14 


22 


13 


20 


14 






25 


8 


9 




31 


18 


45 


25 


48 


21 


23 


14 


50 


9 


9 




43 


29 


41 


27 


40 


29 


32 


24 


46 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 135 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EI.PENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



cc 

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114 00 
26 50 



17 29 
10 55 



$1 32 
2 08 



;$14 40 
27 00 



^217 81 
453 50 



$254 82 
519 63 



27 00 



72 33 



95 



29 10 



619 80 



749 18 



13 50 
22 50 

9 90 
21 30 
16 22 
25 00 
11 78 
20 48 
41 93 
20 05 

16 25 

14 99 
14 43 

17 05 
44 51 



4 08 
3 75i 
2 751 



68 
30 
86 
65 



32 831 . 
12 381 
2 01 . 
42 41 

2 50 
50i 

3 OOi 



60 



3 OOj 
18 80 



26 61 

23 ( 
18 97 

24 50 

27 58 
45 25 



4 54 
36 60 
17 00' 



73 
50 
15 
05 
85 
59 
22 



18. 
38' 



6 251 



3 15 
1 65 

"'95 

50 
1 70 



3 00 



15 50 
*i*75 



1 75 



16 20 
14 40 
14 10 
12 30 

8 70 
14 40 
23 70 

14 10 

15 70 

17 40 

9 60 

18 90 
12 90 
17 10 
41 10 



275 34 
312 80 
312 80 
357 00 
245 82 
306 93 
305 00 

311 03 
282 20 

312 80 
309 10 
312 80 
282 20 
282 20 
782 00 



13 50 
9 00! 

17 10 
9 90 

23 10 

23 10! 



290 20 
280 00 
273 90 
284 26 
282 20 
559 18 



305 04 
354 46 
341 94 
394 21 
271 39 
379 16 
353 46 
347 62 
387 96 
353 25 
335 60 
366 24 
310 38 
319 94 
891 38 



339 75 
350 25 
326 97 
326 79 
336 76 
635 48 



35 85 
18 75 
18 13 
18 00 
17 55 
27 86 



20 92 
13 36 
26 25 
4 75 
3 50 
50 



3 63 
1 60 



25 
92 
25 



12 30 

13 80 



7 50| 
15 00; 
13 80: 



312 80 
312 80 
323 00 
225 00 
318 88 
255 00 



385 50 
360 31 
367 38 
255 50 
355 85 
297 41 



130 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
•FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 



ATTKNDANCK FOR YKAR ENDING JULY 31,1893. 



1 Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name ok Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
i the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 10 




85 


43 


92 


64 


96 


67 


71 


50 


104 


























2}10iL. D. Crawford.' 


51 


32 


56 


37 


55 


41 


38 


31 


• • « • 

63 




10 


C. N. Stern 


24 


16 


36 


25 


36 


24 


26 


16 


43 


410 


C. T. Fox 


31 


19 


43 


24 


40 


27 


16 


12 


51 


5 


10 


Chas. F. Manahan 


•26 


19 


39 


24 


40 


22 


26 


14 


42 


1 


11 




29 


21 


36 


23 


36 


25 


16 


15 


41 


2 


11 


James W. Robinson. . . 


34 


27 


45 


32 


42 


31 


25 


12 


48 


o 
o 


11 




43 


20 


61 


36 


57 


32 


26 


15 


63 


4 


11 




24 


15 


53 


25 


43 


20 


19 


12 


55 


5 


11 


J. George Hoffman 


86 


57 


84 


45 


76 


51 


34 


22 


87 






Alice Weikert, 1st ass't 




















6 


ii 


W. E. Stoner 


42 


20 


62 


31 


58 


27 


23 


13 


63 


7 


11 


Charles S. Wachter.... 


25 


20 


38 


26 


32 


20 


19 


17 


38 


8 


11 




32 


20 


45 


29 


s6 


19 


22 


11 


47 


9 


11 




31 


21 


32 


23 


31 


21 


20 


15 


39 


1 


12 




30 


21 


46 


30 


41 


31 


20 


12 


46 


2 


12 




77 


52 


76 


45 


77 


42 


57 


36 


92 




• • 


N. G. Hardey, 1st ass't 




















•> 

o 


12 


Annie M. Hammett 


29 


21 


31 


20 


33 


19 


19 


16 


36 


4 


12 




21 


13 


17 


9 


23 


12 


13 


9 


26 


5 


12 


iD. C. Aldridge 


71 


35 


68 


35 


61 


33 


40 


31 


72 






jE. Brent Kemp, ass't. . 




















6 


12 




08 


36 


54 


25 


40 


14 


25 


13 


75 


7 


12 


[Nannie E. Simmons... 


33 


23 


34 


26 


37 


23 


22 


19 


41 


1 


13 


i Clara V. Smith 


35 


28 


40 


28 


39 


28 


17 


13 


40 


2 


13 




33 


24 


40 


28 


47 


27 


28 


19 


49 


3 


13 




76 


52 


90 


61 


90 


46 


60 


36 


103 






Anna M. Shorb, ass't. . 




















'4 


13 




35 


22 


30 


21 


35 


20 


20 


13 


47 


5 


13 




26 


14 


41 


26 


44 


29 


20 


15 


52 


013 




19 


12 


17 


11 


19 


13 


18 


12 


28 


7113 




109 


79 


131 


99 


128 


74 


86 


72 


151 






Cora E. Shaw, Ist ass't 






















•• 


Katie Murphy, 2d ass't 





















Annual lieport of the State Board of Education. 137 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P5 



u 



« 

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M 

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O 



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03 

O 



10 



210 
3 10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 

11 
11 
11 
11 
12 
12 

12 
12 
12 

12 
12 
13 
13 
13 

13 
13 
13 
13 



$20 88 



$26 99 



$1 35 



$593 50 



$642 78 



$3 00 



25 40 

17 40 
23 86 
13 00 

18 34 

16 25 
15 75 

17 < 
40 21 



73 69 



2 28 
1 75 

5 97 
10 97 

6 07 

3 20 
38 20 



18 90 

15 00 
17 00 

16 14 
24 65 
37 62 



5 67 
2 67 

46 20 

6 53 
1 59 
9 83 



90 
15 
1 67 
60 

' 25 
1 07 
43 
1 62 



191 14 



$18 30 
5 00 
15 30 



75 



12 30 
14 40 
18 90 
16 I 
26 10 



309 39 
307 26 
282 20 
319 66 
334 10 
291 73 
248 06 
247 12 
587 12 



35 
60 
6 49 
88 
2 59 
2 55 



1 75 



8 00 
1 50 



18 60 
11 40 
14 10 
11 70 
13 80 
27 60 



245 49 
311 10 
224 82 
300 06 
272 24 
493 48 



518 82 
329 81 
325 31 
335 01 
374 46 
333 60 
289 85 
284 25 
693 25 



290 76 
340 77 
308 61 
335 31 
322 87 
572 58 



50 60 
34 50 
34 23 



9 95 
2 50 
19 82 



1 09 
1 72 
1 77 



10 80 
7 80 
21 60 



312 80 
254 43 
362 82 



385 24 
300 95 
440 24 



28 13 
17 85 
20 30 
13 19 
31 14 



00 
65 
53 
75 

eo 



1 10 

2 07 
50 

1 00 

2 21 



1 95 



23 50 
12 30 
12 00 
14 70 
30 90 



304 32 
282 20 
286 08 
282 20 
572 91 



357 05 
322 07 
326 36 
329 84 
664 96 



16 80 
20 63 
11 70 
32 09 



5 06 
4 17 
40 
18 61 



96 
50 
21 
60 



70 



2 60 
4 05 



14 10 

15 60 
8 40 

45 30 



230 54 
280 66 
282 20 
781 91 



268 16 
311 56 
305 51 
882 56 



138 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 

O 
^1 

B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



^6 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

a 

o 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
o 



(CCS 
>- eg 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



® 'd 

eg (S 

Pi -M 

<1 



14 
14 
14 

14 
15 

15 

15 



515 
615 
715 



16 
16 
16 
16 

16 

16 
16 
17 
17 

17 
17 
17 
17 
17 



J. W. Grove 

C. D. Eldridge 

Wm. H. Myers 

Rua Hilleary, 1st asst. 

May Marriott 

Mary H. Duphorne 

Byrde Jones, 1st asst. 

Nora G. Freeze 

John Landers 

Fanna Landers, Istasst 
Ella M. Pampel, 2nd " 
M. Beth Feror, 3rd " 

H. K. Biser 

Minnie E. Gilds 

John W Grinder 

H. O. Ridenour 

C. C. Biser 

G. O. Poffinberger 

T. L. Hauver 

J. Frank Butts, 1st asst 

D. U. Schildknecht.... 
Ada Delauter, 1st asst. 

Estie O. Gaver 

Alvey J. Horine 

Geo. K. Sappington. . . 

D. O. Metz 

E. J. Saylor, 1st asst.. . 

S. Ella Ecker 

Chas. G. Ecker 

John A. Pfoutz 

Sadie Spurrier 

Fannie I. Ecker 



18 
75 



35 
93 



27 
186 



39 
36 
39 
25 
29 
24 
43 



55 



22 
25 
31 
74 



36 
39 
22 
48 
42 



12 
47 



20 

52 



19 
148 



27 
24 
22 
19 



28 
87 



13 
45 



43 21 
106 61 



37 
214 



24 

165 



46 
44 
49 
40 



21! 49 



17 
30 



35 



32 
67 



72 



16 29 

201 37 



21 
48 



38 
100 



25 45 
27 43 



33 
26 
27 
27 
30 
25 
51 



48 



18 
28 
25 
60 



14 

37 



26 
53 



26 56 



30 
26 
16 
38 
35 



22 
75 



35 
101 



38 
218 



49 
50 
47 
37 
45 
34 
67 



60 



12 
48 



17 
61 



26 
165 



31 
27 
27 
25 
24 
27 
46 



37 



29 



23 
66 



28 
137 



32 
27 
26 
16 
20 
25 
27 



29 



30 
36 
38 
92 



40 
38 
26 
49 
54 



20 
28 
24 
52 



25 
24 
16 
34 
34 



21 


17 


22 


16 


56 


32 


16 


12 


25 


12 


18 


12 


28 


20 


27 


22, 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 139 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STxVTISTICS— Continued. 



EXPEJiSES FOR YEAR EJ^DING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Total expenses. 


1 
2 
2 

1 

3 
4 

5 
6 
7 
1 
2 
3 
4 

5 

6 

7 
1 

2 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 


14 
14 
14 

It: 

15 

15 
15 

15 
15 
15 
16 
16 
16 
16 

16 

16 
16 
17 
17 

17 
17 
17 
17 
17 




$17 55 

28 25 


$ 1 64 
16 93 


$1 95 

3 47 




$9 00 
28 80 


$225 00 
568 14 


$255 14 
646 34 
























/Co DO 

49 24 


4 60 
2 50 


96 
65 




35 10 


OCO OA 

544 60 


Q9A QO 

632 09 












22 60 
65 25 


9 15 
14 75 


1 25 
4 76 




14 10 
65 40 


282 20 
1,311 28 


329 30 
1,461 44 












































46 83 

21 63 
17 55 
17 62 
31 Of) 

22 63 
43 54 


9 33 




9 10 
4 90 


17 10 
16 80 

19 50 

13 50 

14 40 
10 80 

20 40 


327 80 
255 00 
279 15 
255 00 
282 20 
303 80 
480 11 


410 16 
298 88 

360 17 
304 33 

361 96 
339 83 
566 46 




55 
2 02 
1 5.^ 

1 88 
60 

2 53 




41 95 
16 68 
14 67 
2 00 
19 88 








17 75 












34 50 


7 45 


2 10 




24 60 


415 07 


483 72 








22 73 
12 69 
16 20 
35 45 




1 nn 




9 60 

11 40 

12 60 
32 40 


249 00 
310 92 
312 80 
559 91 


288 00 
367 81 
377 92 
638 65 










35 22 
9 64 


1 10 






1 25 








21 51 
10 03 
28 57 
19 27 
18 64; 


8 19 
2 00 
36 24 
11 78 
6 78 


75 


3 30 


13 80 
12 90 
8 40 
17 10 
17 40 


345 95 
282 20 
252 04 
307 70 
357 00 


393 50 
307 13 
327 51 
357 33 
404 07 




2 26 
1 48 










4 25 







140 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



u 

Si 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



< 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 

o 



'3 S 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

u 

a 

O 



< 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

c 

O 



>^6 



!3 

a 
2 



o 



18 Annie E. Klees 

18 Sallie H. Maynard.. 
18 M. E. Breneman 

18 Annie B. Barnes 

19 E. Audley Condon. . 
19'Charles E. Marker. . 

19 Narcie Marriott.. . .. . . 

20 J. Geo. Hoffman 

20 Chas. A. Ogle 

20|Ella AVerkiDg. 
20 
20 
20 
21 
21 
21 

20 



Jacob E. Palmer 

Victor Biser 

Mable Ashbaugh 

Clarence C. Holtz 

Wm. H. Smith 

Gr. Lloyd Palmer 

EdnaZ. Baker, 1st asst. 
Irving S. Biser 



32 
19 
45 
37 
42 
37 
35 
49 



32 
26 
41 
31 
24 
18 
80 



38 



6479 



19! 46 
12| 28 
30 48 



23 
26 



44 
44 



28, 51 
17: 40 
29; 53 



21 
21 
20 
23 
13 
12 
46 



24 



4222 



51 
31 
50 
45 
34 
32 
92 



57 
7884 



26 
12 
30 
24 
20 
28 
20 
33 



33 
23 



48 
23 
48 
49 
49 
52 
46 
47 



43 
30 



27j 39 

26 25 

201 30 

20 34 

531 92 



341 54 



4996:7566 



30 25 
10 ... . 

31| 36 



17 



331 29 

28; 34 

33 1 25 

20 21 
311 



27 
23 
23 
18 
14 

17 13 



28 
21 
20 
14 
20 
22 
56 



34 



4784 



17 
22 
20 



13 
18 
14 



17; 14 

17' 12 
421 32 



25; 18 



4507 3260 



36 
36 
116 



61 
8800i' 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 141 
FREDERICK COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Cc3 



u 



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13 



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18 

is; 

18; 
181 
19 
219 

191 
20 
20, 
2 20' 
20! 
20,, 

2o; 

211 
21!, 
2^!, 



$21 85 

18 00 

19 97 
18 00 
18 72 

20 85 
17 50 
25 33 



$3 00 

13 13 
3 00 
3 13 

34 01 
86 

23 96 
9 50 



1 26 
55 
50 
85 
6 25 
1 05 
1 20 
1 42 



188 00 



3 00 



$14 40 
9 00 

17 70 

14 70 

15 00 

18 30 

15 90 

16 20 



^357 00 
209 47 
312 80 
357 00 
282 20 
255 00 
255 00 
242 50 



$397 51 
250 15 
441 97 
393 68 
356 18 

296 06 
313 56 

297 95 



19 60 

17 05 

18 05 
29 50 
21 40 
16 05 
35 28 



78 75 

2 70 
4 89 

36 00 
23 30 
6 55 

3 60 



86 

55 



85 



44 
20 
55 
55 



5 50 



88 30 



16 50 
9 60 
19 80 
13 50 
10 80 
10 80 
34 80 



263 12 
309 40 
255 00 
218 05 
294 87 
303 80 
580 00 



378 83 



15 
74 



340 
297 
302 99 
350 57 
426 05 
654 23 



20 



28 13 



4 40 



300 34 



332 87 



141 0013,579 60 



2,253 73 



307 76 



827 73 



2,826 20 



53,899 63 63,835 65 



a 



143 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
FREDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
o 



a 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



I—) V 

(J) 

tie £3 

03 Qi 

<«1 



O 

O 



^0) 

o3 a> 
> 03 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



<3 



Summer 
Term. 




i! 1 

2: 1 
1 2 

I 

2; 2 
1! 3 



3 
7 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 
9 

10 
12 



2il2 
3112 
412 



13 
14 
14 
18 
19 
19 
120 



James H. Robinson. . . 

Reo. T. Day 

Caleb E. Nichols 

Julia Russell, 1st asst. 

John H. Griffin 

Melissa Hardy, 1st asst 

Howard E. Young 

John R. Bruner 

Lidie J. Wolfe 

Giles L. Johnson 

Joseph W. Day 

Julia A. Johnson 

Adelaide Chambers . . . 

John C. Norris 

Edward B. Oram 

Henry Russman 

Jennie E. Frame 

George A. Whalen 

Alex. Freeman 

Jennie B. Pry or 

Susie Hardy 

Wm. E. Butler 

Jennie Whalen 

H. J. Warner 

James H. Bruner. 

Ida Beaner 

Hiram Clappen 



29 19 
34' 22 
83' 



46 
36 

43 101 



88 47 



24 
28 
31 
34 
29 
36 
45 
26 
34 
15 
35 
35 



17 
20 
14 
19 
22 
22 
30 
18 
16 
12 
18 
25 



130 



221 16 



35 
40 
55 
63 
52 
54 
65 
33 
53 
14 
48 
42 
21 



19 
28 
22 
30 
38 
30 
23 
18 

836 



15 22 



20 
16 
16 
19 
18 
16 
14 

514 



50 
22 
32 
49 
49 
29 
22 

1163 



25 
22 
50 



82 



24 
24 
23 
24 
26 
27 
35 
18 
22 
12 
29 
30 
17 
13 
30 
15 



40 

29 
93 



134 



30 
39 
56 
58 
50 
48 
64 
33 
52 
13 
38 
35 
21 
22 
46 
22 



30 
19 
54 



97 



21 33 
21 1 54 
251 44 



21 
15 

651 



26 
29 

1109 



21 
23 
32 
26 
33 
27 
31 
22 
31 
11 
14 
25 
16 
14 
31 
17 
21 
30 
25 
21 
18 

689 



30 20 
24! 18 
65 50 



97 



76 



22 
31 
28 
30 
20 
32 
23 
20 



22 
29 
12 



24 



21 
31 
17 
20 
18 

616 



16 
15 
20 
18 
15 
28 
17 
16 



15 
24 
12 



17 



17 
16 
16 
15 
11 

452 



46' 
36 
101 



134 i 



35 
44 
57 
63 
54 
60 
66 
34 
65 
15 
50 
43 
24 
26 
50 
25 
33 
65 
49 
32 
31 

1237 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 143 



FREDERICK COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDII^G JULY 31, 1892. 















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9 
9 
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10 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
14 
14 
18 
19 
19 
20 



$ 6 00 



24 00 



24 50 



25 00 
24 99 
4 50 



$12 51 
22 42 
28 10 



30 28 



$10 00 
3 40 
3 70 



12 00 



1 50 
17 00 
17 00 



144 49 



22 23 
50 

28 85 
19 55 
3 00 

18 55 
5 37 

10 20 
34 00 
12 50 

23 82 

19 25 
39 27 

20 65 
15 00 
15 63 
31 75 
28 00 
15 37 
19 00 
23 70 



75 
25 



$499 50 



5 70 
2 00 
97 30 
35 



75 
50 



8 32 
3 00 



30 
2 50 
6 00 
1 55 



50 



$168 87 



^ 48 

1 02 

2 65 



1 91 



80 
20 
13 
50 
40 
30 
18 
23 



$ 1 



74 $13 80 
10 80 
30 30 



2 25 



10 
00 



70 30 



79 
54 
78 
95 



75 
35 
50 
90 

1 75 
67 

1 49 



$26 27 



40 20 



10 50 
13 20 

17 10 

18 90 
16 20 

18 00 

19 80 
10 20 
19 50 

4 50 
15 00 
12 60 



$238 00 
235 20 
448 50 



461 89 



20 
80 



15 00 
7 50 
9 90 
19 50 
14 70 
9 60 
9 30 



$76 39 371 10 



195 00 
255 00 
204 00 
234 96 
166 80 
255 00 
221 00 
221 00 
253 37 
180 00 

196 68 
255 00 
189 78 
170 77 
221 00 
162 34 
204 00 
255 00 
253 50 
204 00 
208 23 



$5,890 02 



$276 53 
272 84 
513 25 



554 53 



254 63 
269 90 
283 33 

275 16 
192 10 
293 85 
414 95 
242 98 
311 62 
200 29 
236 04 
295 95 
240 20 
224 22 

276 74 
190 62 
248 65 
309 40 
288 37 
250 27 
260 22 



r,176 64 



144 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



FREDERICK COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
ENDING July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $6,855 82 

State school tax * 22,263 90 

State free school fund 3,338 85 

County school tax cents on the $100 27,500 00 

Back Fees 3,833 83 

Sales of Books 721 57 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,145 14 

Sale of lot at Utica | 204 00 

Tuition fees, high schools 841 51 

Invitation, F. H. School 7 95 

Sale of old material 17 65 

Sale of corn lot at Utica 10 00 

* Proceeds of note in bank 8,000 00 

9,081 11 



$77,740 22 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $53,899 63 

Fuel 3,579 60 

Incidental expenses of schools 307 76 

Rent 141 00 

Books and stationery 2,510 79 

Building school houses 475 00 

Repairing school houses 2,253 73 

Furniture blackboardr and stoves 827 73 

Interest 298 66 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,200 00 

Salary of assistant 600 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 490 00 

Office expenses and account books 173 82 

Printing and adv^ertising 403 95 

Paid to colored schools 7,176 64 

Fire insurance $85 58 

District libraries 100 00 

State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Counsel fees ' 30 00 

School desks 64 33 

Per diem, due to July 31, 1891 , 36 00 

Freight and drayage 63 08 

388 99 

Balance cash on hand 3,012 92 

$77,740 22 

*Due from I. N. Fislier, collector of State and County taxes, $8000. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 145 



FREDERICK COUNTY COLORED SCHOOLS— Receipts and 
Disbursements for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 



RECEirTS. 

Amount received from State Treasurer |4,145 14 

Amount received from County School Board 2,771 05 

fBook fees 260 45 



$7,176 64 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries 5,890 02 

Incidental expenses 20 27 

Rent 144 49 

Fuel 499 50 

Books and stationery 371 10 

Repairs, $168.87; furniture, $76.39 245 26 

$7,176 64 

+Inclucled in General Summary. 



GARRETT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Kuinber of school houses owned by the County, 96 ; 
rented, 12 ; total, 108, (frame, 101 ; brick, 1 ; log, 6). . . 108 106 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 115 

Is' umber of male teachers (principals) white, 56 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 56 56 47 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 55 ; 
colored, ; total, 55 55 55 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 1 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 1 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 7 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 7 7 9 

Total, 119 119 114 

Number of fenced lots 18 16 

Number of schools having outbuildings 85 80 

Number of scholls having sufficient blackboards 85 75 

Number of schools having good furniture 74 68 

Number of terms schools were open— white, 2 ; col- 
ored, 2 2 13-5 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 1,877; colored, 4; total, 1,881; females — white, 
1,700 ; colored, 15 ; total, 1,715 3,596 3,569 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 
2,243 ; Colored, 12 2,255 2,192 

N umber of pupils over 16 vears of age — white, 323 ; 
colored, 2; \ 325 362 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner. . . 109 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. Winter Terin. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

15 n ) white, 3,512 o Roy< 3,144 o iro 

On Roll.... ^^^p^ ' 12 o,524 o,103 ^ _ 

Average [white, 2,395 o ^n=^ ^'^^^^ 9 ior 

Attendance i col'd, 10 '''^"^ 14 ^'^"^ ••••• 

» 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st gi-ade January 1st . 1,102 1,050 

2nd 586 465 

" 3rd " 577 540 

" 4th " 616 613 

5th " 542 536 

6th " 172 198 

above 6th " 00 5 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 21 ; algebra, 42 ; physiology, 299; 
geometry, 2 ; philosophy, 30 ; drawing, 0; Latin, 0. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 147 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



1 Number of school. | 


Election district. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of black- 
board. 


Outbuildings. 

Yes or No. 


Fences. 

Yes or No. 


Cost of furniture. 


10 


5 


Frame . 


1250 00 


38 


18 


10 


60 


No. 


No. 


$ 50 00 


3 


6 




285 00 


30 


18 


11 


60 


Yes. 


Yes. 


62 00 


8 


6 




260 00 


28 


18 


10 


60 


No. 


No. 


50 00 


3 


6 




200 00 


26 


18 


10 


60 


Yes. 


( ( 


50 00 


7 


1 




306 80 


28 


18 


10 


60 


No. 




40 00 


2 


2 




870 00 


40 


24 


10, m 


180 


Yes. 


Yes. 


70 00 


5 


11 




216 05 


28 


18 


10 


60 


No. 


No. 


12 00 



148 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

«4-i 

O 
u 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



si 



o 
o 

a 

be Q 

<5l 



o 
O 



> eg 
<1 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



>. eg 
<s1 



Summer 
Term 



o 
u 

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is 

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>. eg 

<5 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 

n 

12 
13 
14 



R. L. Hamill 

Sue M. Beckman 

E. B. Hauger 

Virginia Porter 

W. H. Lohr 

Wm. Culp 

Lizzie B. Lary 

Lizzie C. Taylor 

Lillian Turley 

C. N. Friend 

Brison Welsh & ass't. . 

W. L. Lowdermilk 

J. S. Meyers & J. Miller 

E. C. Cuppett.. 

W. H. Friend 

Marry L. Collins 

Jasper Barnthouse . . . 

F. G. Swalp 

John I. Knapp 

A. S. Leats & ass't . . . 
Gibbie Shaw 

G. B. Ryland 

T>. W. Dorsey 

Louis Stanton 

Carrie Dorsey 

J. H. Bencter 

J. G. Wilhelm 

Lizzie Muhlenberg. . . 

Mary C. Dorsey 

Ella Turney 

Laura Lochel 

Kotie Beachy 

Lillie B. Weimer 



9 


7 


1 




44 


27 


34 


26 


48 


34 


50 


36 


42 


33 


38 


29 


27 


16 


30 


17 


36 


17 


24 


10 


12 


7 


12 


6 


16 


13 


17 


15 


26 


14 


24 


18 


26 


13 


23 


11 


70 


46 


72 


50 


67 


42 


33 


25 


33 


26 


33 


27 


15 


11 


17 


13 


44 


26 


40 


26 


64 


32 


55 


24 


44 


32 


42 


31 


33 


20 


32 


19 


23 


20 


20 


13 


63 


46 


60 


40 


27 


15 


22 


16 


35 


•18 


37 


21 


32 


22 


33 


20 


23 


18 


26 


15 


31 


27 


31 


27 


31 


22 


29 


19 


19 


12 


23 


14 


27 


20 


27 


18 


31 


21 


27 


24 


13 


11 


13 


10 


21 


14 


18 


12 


25 


17 


27 


18 


22 1 


16 


24 


13 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 149 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY ol, 1892. 



o 



d 

o 
•I— I 

3 



4J 

♦ S3 

P5 



$10 00 



11 50 

12 00 



10 00 



6 50 



2 50 

lo'di 



$ 5 00 
10 00 

8 30 

9 00 
10 00 

9 45 
4 20 

10 00 
8 75 
8 00 

15 60 

6 30 
3 50 

7 00 
7 80 



10 70 
8 50 
5 81 

3 24 
10 29 

4 48 



50 
00 



8 75 



75 
55 



11 30 

5 75 
9 00 

6 80 
4 40 
3 23 

11 00 



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$ 1 00 
3 50 


%\ 10 
2 45 
5 00 
1 65 
75 
1 70 


























91 












1 25 

1 00 

2 70 
6 26 
2 61 

1 61 

2 45 
2 18 

2 15 
1 50 

3 82 

1 33 

2 34 




. • • • • • 


1 00 

2 78 














4 21 
75 














1 50 
9 00 
7 25 

' "ie 74 
75 
50 


























2 65 
2 95 
1 80 

1 30 

2 89 

3 25 
1 00 

60 










1 40 
3 00 
7 47 

2 00 
30 

13 48 
1 24 






























1 25 












60 


30 







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I 62 50 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
137 96 
120 00 
150 00 
125 00 
148 59 
284 45 
148 59 
100 47 
150 00 
125 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
350 00 
150 00 
150 00 
118 87 
150 00 
125 00 
150 00 
125 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
125 00 
150 00 
144 34 



150 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 

n 

O 
hi 

a 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
o 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

h 

a 
o 



<1 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
hi 



^6 
h 

i '^■^ 



Summer 
Term. 



o 



o 

(UTS 

eg OJ 
h 

> eg 



1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 



8 

9 

10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 



May Hepburn 

Emma Hamiel 

James Wilson 

F. C. Michael 

Mamie Fahertv 

E. H. McMillen & ass't 

R. M. Alexander 

Lizzie Kahl — •. 

Gertie Hone 

W. T. McMillen 

Jennie Miller 

N. R. Selby 

Geo. W. Durham 

Asa E. Riley 

Jonas A. Speicher 

Edwin E. Friend 

Nevada DeWitt 

Norval Speelman 

W. A. Maffett 

S. K. Welsh 

E. F. Jenkins 

E. A. Weimer 

Howard Nethkin 

Howard Benneman . . . 
Delia Savage 



58 


39 


48 


26 


23 


15 


22 


12 


14 


11 


14 


10 


34 


18 


28 


10 


22 


17 


20 


14 


92 


71 


72 


61 


34 


19 


26 


18 


27 


19 


26 


18 


27 


21 


26 


21 


34 


19 


41 


27 


14 


9 


10 


5 


27 


13 


29 


17 


24 


16 


25 


17 


27 


19 


36 


26 


42 


31 


42 


31 


19 


15 


18 


11 


26 


19 


25 


17 


29 


16 


24 


18 


27 


22 


28 


19 


32 


20 


33 


23 


18 


16 


18 


12 


27 


19 


27 


17 


27 


23 


27 


23 


29 


21 


29 


18 


21 


12 


27 


14 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education 151 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Pi 



00 
• 1—1 



CG 

a 

• i-H 



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4 
4 
4 
4 

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51 

5| 

5i $10 00 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 



5 00 



i, 5 00 
10 00 



5 
5 
3 
11 

5 



00 
75 
50 
95 
50 



6 00 
8 70 



8 00 

3 60 

9 37 
6 90 
6 50 

5 85 

6 38 

4 50 
8 00 

8 62 
11 18 

10 50 

7 00 

9 00 

5 60 

11 00 



^ 2 35 
7 25 
23 49 



50 



1 00 
95 



3 75 



16 19 
'7*00 



1 00 

3 20 



3 00 



06 
60 
35 
65 
25 
5 00 
2 90 



12 
1 
4 
2 
1 



00 
14 
00 

15 



2 12 



70 
15 



8 36 
90 



50 
10 
90 
15 
40 
45 
90 
5 50 
3 35 



$150 


00 


1159 41 


125 


00 


143 85 


150 


00 


182 84 


147 


17 


155 57 


148 


59 


153 34 


350 


00 


367 45 


150 


00 


158 40 


150 


00 


158 00 


150 


00 


170 79 


150 


00 


161 00 


93 


40 


99 15 


150 


00 


165 24 


148 


60 


157 20 


150 


00 


158 65 


150 


00 


164 21 


99 


11 


106 39 


114 


44 


137 63 


150 


00 


160 10 


136 


36 


155 88 


150 


00 


166 33 


150 


00 


162 90 


150 


00 


160 45 


125 


00 


145 10 


121 


54 


132 64 


150 


00 


167 35 



152 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 
oa 

O 

B 



o 

•l-H 

o 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



G 

o 



^6 

'Si 

< 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

G 
O 



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Spring 
Term. 



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219 
26 
24 
33 
23 
23 
28 
18 
25 
23 
20 
60 
21 
24 
26 
21 
30 
47 
38 
28 
32 
29 
29 
27 
25 
30 
25 
43 
49 
32 



li 7 E. A. Browning & asst. 
2j 7J. W. Mosser 

3 7Lillie V Boyer 

4' 7 M. R. Frantz 

5 7 Maggie Hughes 

6 7 Jennie M. Thompson. . 

7 7 Alice De Berry 

8 7 Carrie Boyer 

9 7 Delia Reynolds 

lOi 7 Minnie Leighton 

Ill 7M. H. Frankhauser. . . 
12] 7Allie J. Wayman 

13 7C. A. Ashby 

14 7 Chas. H. Shaffer 

15 7D. D. Boyer 

16 7 Lizzie Hall 

1 8 J. S. Gnegy 

2! 8 Jas. Neuman 

8' 8 Minnie Chisholm 

4 8 Etta Frantz 

5i 8 Martha De Berry 

6 8 Grace Chisholm 

7 8 Nina Clement 

8! 8 Homer Friend 

9 8 Ella Casteel 

10 8 Allie M. x\shby 

11 8 Geo. W. Moon 

1 9 P. E.Finzel 

2 9 Charles Frazee 

3' 9'Nora McKenkie 



219 


156 


179 


113 


26 


18 


24 


17 


23 


14 


24 


19 


33 


17 


24 


18 


23 


16 


15 


7 


23 


18 


23 


18 


28 


21 


23 


17 


18 


15 


17 


15 


25 


18 


24 


12 


22 


15 


20 


16 


20 


12 


6 


4 


60 


49 


60 


42 


21 


17 


21 


18 


24 


17 


24 


15 


26 


17 


23 


15 


21 


14 


20 


12 


30 


20 


29 


19 


47 


29 


38 


25 


38 


22 


24 


14 


27 


19 


28 


20 


32 


23 


29 


22 


29 


19 


26 


11 


29 


19 


28 


19 


27 


16 


22 


15 


25 


16 


18 


12 


30 


21 


24 


16 


25 


14 


21 


11 


43 


34 


36 


24 


49 


28 


38 


22 


32 


25 


30 


24 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 153 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



H-3 



C5 



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33 



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32 



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$ 2 50 
9 35 
8 78 

2 30 

3 00 
7 75 

12 00 

5 50 

7 25 

4 50 

8 65 

5 87 
10 00 
10 33 

8 25 

6 50 

6 50 

9 50 
6 24 
9 50 

10 00 
6 00 

13 00 

5 08 

6 27 
4 80 

7 00 
7 00 
7 60 


S 10 
1 90 
1 00 


$ 10 
70 
1 00 
25 
1 03 
50 
65 
85 
1 25 
1 00 
8 80 
1 40 
1 00 










































1 00 












$12 00 














20 00 






























8 00 




1 00 
1 90 
3 40 
25 
1 37 














60 






















2 96 
14 50 








1 00 

2 65 
2 70 

45 
1 00 

1 60 

2 05 
1 60 

3 35 














2 25 














9 63 






20 00 





























o 



CO 



CO 

<X) 

o 
as 



CO 
CO 

a 
o 



1925 


00 


1925 


00 


144 


34 


147 


04 


150 


00 


161 


95 


148 


59 


159 


39 


100 


26 


102 


81 


150 


00 


154 


03 


150 


00 


158 


25 


150 


00 


163 


65 


125 


00 


131 


35 


150 


00 


170 


50 


102 


85 


108 


35 


150 


00 


187 


45 


150 


00 


157 


27 


150 


00 


161 


00 


150 


00 


160 


33 


125 


08 


142 


33 


150 


00 


158 


40 


161 


98 


172 


48 


150 


00 


159 


75 


145 


75 


153 


50 


150 


00 


162 


46 


133 


02 


158 


53 


150 


00 


158 


65 


147 


17 


165 


12 


125 


00 


130 


53 


150 


00 


166 


90 


147 


17 


173 


57 


150 


00 


159 


05 


150 


00 


158 


60 


150 


00 


160 


95 



154 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 

no 

O 
u 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter ; Spring 
Term, i Term. Terra. 



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5 
6 
7 
8 
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1 
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1 
2 
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4 
5 
6 



W. C. Ryland & ass't. 
Martha E. Honelaugh 

Ida Albright 

H. V. Leighton 

Lucenda Hamill 

Etta DeWitt 

Rosalie McGraw 

Mollie Hamill 

A. I. Kelso 

Amy C. Gregg 

Jeannette Morgan. . . 

J. M. Custer 

M. H. McKenzie 

Gina Michael . . 

Ida Harden 

J. L. Englehart 

Lena Warnick 

Lillie Garlitz 

Maggie Albright 

R. M. Greeley 

S. H. Barton 



84 

13 

22 

35 

19 

18 

22j 

24 

311 

13! 

28 

20 1 

26 

21 

19 

67 

45 

26 

29 

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63 


32 


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9 


7 


18 


18 


14 


17 


29 


16 


16 


13 


10 


14 


19 


13 


17 


21 


10 


16 


24 


17 


21 


23 


19 


10 


12 


10 


17 


22 


15 


17 


23 


16 


21 


26 


17 


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16 


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34 


61 


, 31 


31 


43 


25 


16 


26 


14 


21 


33 


21 


13 


28 


15 


11 


13 


11 



239531442092 



I 



Annual Heport of the State Board of Education, 155 
GARRETT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



CI 

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U 

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10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 

11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 

12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 









$2 15 
$1 45 
6 94 
1 50 








$9 48 
4 50 
6 75 
































7 50 
5 25 

4 00 
7 00 

5 50 
3 30 




1 80 
















$1 53 


$4 18 
62 
1 25 

3 80 
1 00 

4 45 
1 45 
' 45 

5 32 




























$5 00 
13 06 


$12 00 








5 88 
7 00 
4 00 
7 35 


1 00 
































10 35 
3 40 

10 00 

11 00 




1 95 

2 50 
24 

2 25 














10 00 
10 00 








50 






$175 56 


$767 63 


$186 07 







$350 00 
125 00 
150 00 
150 00 
125 00 
148 59 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
150 00 
106 12 
152 16 
150 00 
104 98 
138 68 
110 92 
150 00 



$16,901 64 



$352 15 
135 93 
161 44 
158 25 
125 00 

157 89 
155 
159 
157 
156 
157 
168 00 
174 39 

158 45 
110 57 
164 83 
150 00 
117 28 
144 58 
131 16 
173 75 



25 
71 
62 
75 
10 



$18,251 61 



156 Annual Report of the State Board of Edur.ation. 
GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

3 









Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Is for 
















































=3 
P< 


chooL 


:rict. 


Name of Teacher. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 




Average daily 
attendance. 


ifferent 
16 year. 


Number of s 


Election disi 




On roll. 


On roll. 


On roll. 


On roll. 


Number of d 
til 




7 




12 
12 


10 


19 
19 


14 
14 










19 
19 








10 











Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 157 



GARRETT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. | 


i Election district. 


Rent. 


FueL . 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 




7 


$14 25 


$5 00 




$1 40 






$150 00 


$170 65 








$14 25 


$5 00 




$1 40 






$150 00 


$170 65 



158 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



GARRETT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
ENDING July 3l, 1892. 

RECEIPTS. 



Balance on hand Julv 31, 1891 $2,300 68 

State school tax ' 8,036 18 

State free school fund 1,196 10 

County school tax cents on the $100 10,250 00 

Interest on investments — discount returned 39 00 

Sales of Books 571 46 

State appropriation to colored schools in State S. tax 

item $108.80 included 

Liquor and Auctioneer licenses 104 50 

By special Act Legislature 1892 4,000 00 

By amount from Garrett County bank ^ • 7,000 00 

Amount disbursed over and above receipts 530 64 



$34,028 56 

DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $16,816 44 

Fuel 876 56 

Incidental expenses of schools 473 97 

Rent 221 31 

Books and stationery 1,237 26 

Building school houses 3,639 67 

Repairing school houses 311 42 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 721 38 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 758 33 

Per diem of School Commissioners 308 55 

Office expenses and account books including 

attorney fees 132 06 

Printing and advertising 55 93 

Paid to colored schools $170.65 included in 

amounts for white schools 

Paid Garrett County Bank 7,000 00 

Paid interest on due bills, discount, &c 1,394 47 

Freight, hauling, &c 81 21 

$34,028 56 



GARRETT COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools, Year ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer $108 80 

" " County School Board 61 85 



$170 65 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $150 00 

Incidental expenses 1 40 

Rent 14 25 

Fuel 5 00 



$170 65 



HARFORD COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1891. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, ; 
rented, 21; total, 101; (frame, 87; brick, 6; log, 2 ; 
■stone, 0) 101 104 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 120 116 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 19 ; col- 
ored, 9 ; total, 28. • 28 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 72 ; col- 
ored, 11 ; total, 83 8^ 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 2 ; col- 
ored, 1 ; total, 3 3 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 22 ; col- 
ored, 3 ; total, 25 25 

Total white, 115 ; colored, 24 ; total, 139 139 134 

Number of fenced lots 93 92 

Number of schools having outbuildings 99 99 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 79 79 

Number of schools having good furniture 99 98 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 ; col- 
ored, 3i 

Number of different pupils for the year— males — 
white, 2,697 ; colored, 614 ; total, 3,311 ; female, 2,095 ; 
colored,' 499 ; total, 2,594 5,905 5,846 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 
2,379 ; colored, 443 ; total, 2,822 2,822 2,939 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age— white, 373 ; 
colored, 99 ; total, 472 472 535 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner — 
white, 134; colored, 20; total, 154 I54 ]gi 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summe r Term. 
On roll [white, 3,264 3707 3,955 ^ . 3,801 . 3,264 ^ ^^^'^ 

^^^^^^ fcoPd, 523 "^'^^^ 959 916 ^'^^^ 511 ^'^^^ 

Average [white, 2,251 ^ 2,509 o 2,474 0040 3,283 ^^.^ 
attendance, ("cord, 371 -^'^"^ 495 '^'""^ 574 ^'^^^ 332 ^'^^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st (rrade January 1st 1,055 

2d " 652 

3d " 769 

4th ^' 876 

5th " " 707 

6th " " 433 

" above 6th " " 335 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 185 ; algebra, 351 ; physiologv 
1,174; geometry, 102; philosophy, 108; drawing, 0; latin, 38. ' 



160 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

7a 



1 

2 

• • 

3 
4 

• • 

6 
7 
8 

• • 

9 
10 
11 



10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
16 
17 
18 
19 

i 

2 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



o 
O 



bo C 



Winter 
Term. 







O 

a 
O 



(l5 

o3 C3 

03 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

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Term. 



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03 



ft 
3 

o 

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B 



1 Harry J. Lanius 

1 Kate Chambers 

. . Alice V. Holmes 

1 Maggie B. uowlin 

1 Julia W. Jones 

. Alice D. Dick 

1 Philena Hutton 

1 S. Susie Russell 

1 Hattie S. Webster.... 
. . Emma L. Morris 

1 Annie Middendorf 

1 L. Laura Wiers 

1 E. Florence Streett. . . 

2 Maurice L. Robertson 
. . Maggie Offley, ass't. . 

2!Laura B. Taylor 

2 Rubena Corson 

2 M. Gussie Galloway. . , 

2 Ida M. Shane , 

2 Alice V. Holmes 

C. Ehzabeth O'Dell... 

Flora Gallup 

2 Cora Duncan 

2 1 Clara Hetrick 

2:Beningna Hohn 

2!Alice J. Glackin 

2 Carrie G. Richardson. 

2 Mary O'Brien 

2'M. Augusta Sudler 

2:Eliz. E Morgan 

2 C. Maude Browne 

.iAda M. Andrew 

3iBnnie Cramblitt 

3jH. Jennie Grafton 

. Ursula Grafton, ass't. . 

3 Minnie L. Moore 

3|Edward M. Brown.... 
. I Hattie Poole, ass't. . . . 



231 16 
14 



22 
35 



39 
31 
13 



14 
18 



29 
23 
10 



28 
30 
18 
106 



37 
23 
47 
20 
10 



18 
20 
15 
79 



38 
50 



30 
45 



46 
41 



20 
16 
38 
12 
7 



16 10 



15 
24 
32 
14 
30 



28 
17 
20 

31 
60 



29 
80 



8 
15 
23 
10 
23 



21 
31 
37 
25 
114 



26 
28 



22 
26 



34 
30 



40 



48 
29 



28 



44 
46 
45 



44 
29 
48 
19 
14 



18 
10 
16 

"17 

43 



17 
65 



16 
20 
40 
40j 
20 
36 
10 
38 
30 



11 
19 
24 
17 
73 



27 
21 
36 
10 
8 



17 
26 
39 
23 
97 



36 
12 



23 
33 
33 



37 
31 
48 
15 



9 
15 
31 
18 
58 



35 



28 
23 



21 



32 
36 
39 



11 
17 
41 
17 
106 



25 
16 



25 
28 
29 



26 
35 
72 



28 
82 



11 
14 
19 
30 
13 
22 
9 
23 
16 



13 
17 
23 
33 
39 
23 
30 
10 
36 
28 



27 
25 
34 
8 



7 
11 
12 
20 
27 
14 
20 

7 
27 
22 



43 
28 
45 
17 



10 
14 
19 
30 
30 
14 
28 



8 
11 

33 
12 
81 



53 
52 

• • • • 

32 
50 

'57 

59 
28 

32 
49 
27 
128 



31 
33 
32 
10 



27 
25 



I8i 36 



20 
49 



19 
60 



35 
72 



27 
79 



24 
22 
50 



31 
28 
63 



20 
64 



27 
80 



7 
10 
11 
18 
21 

5 
20 



15 
20 



25 
17 
43 



17 
60 



57 
35 
56 
27 
16 

'26 

26 
46 
42 
26 
46 
11 
45 
33 
32 

51 
83 



37 
106 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 161 
HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EI.PENSES F0R YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P3 



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$26 00 
81 20 



$4 78 



$2 50 



80 



125 83 
20 91 



$366 43 
369 33 



^42# 76 
433 02 



19 50 
26 75 



7 51 
31 40 



1 00 
1 13 



5 02 
65 



24 71 
20 75 



322 23 
372 50 



379 97 
453 18 



6 1 
1 
1 



19 50 
22 75 
19 50 



19 77 
21 39 
25 



40 

79 



12 47 
9 63 
2 16 



20 80 
12 51 
19 99 



400 20 
395 22 
247 77 



473 14 
462 29 
289 67 



19 50 
27 35 
22 75 
49 30 



22 95 
8 85 



1 97 



1 00 



1 25 
5 95 
1 90 
64 



41 51 
24 25 
15 08 
88 68 



292 73 
379 10 
223 93 
904 50 



377 94 
445 50 
263 66 
1,046 09 



135 00 



19 65 
19 65 
19 67 
19 67 
19 65 



2 73 
37 50 

26 87 

27 52 
75 



30 



75 
29 
20 
73 
75 



20 33 
41 80 
50 74 
14 18 
1 11 



368 34 
345 86 
402 25 
238 25 
258 34 



412 80 
447 10 
501 03 
300 35 
315 60 



20 00 



18 00 
45 00 



19 65 
13 10 
19 65 
26 40 
19 65 
22 28 
19 65 
19 65 
19 65 
19 65 



1 75 
"**42 



65 
90 
25 
12 95 



4 90 
3 80 



16 
04 



3 51 
2 50 



68 



9 97 
6 69 
27 94 
16 47 
15 55 
31 19 
3 95 
45 62 
96 
11 93 



282 25 
241 88 
275 96 
380 41 
171 09 
358 58 
113 61 
355 15 
321 40 
340 05 



334 27 
262 57 
324 22 
436 23 
216 35 
416 89 
155 21 
469 61 
344 51 
371 63 



23 55 
42 00 



29 

483 31 



3 18 



57 
113 16 



22 72 
30 97 



330 72 
616 03 



381 OS 

1,285 67 



27 86 
48 70 



45 18 
79 03 



2 00 



35 3a 
1 74 



56 76 
68 95 



333 10 
802 59 



498 26 
1,003 01 



102 Annual Report of the State Board of Education: 
HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•F- 4 

t-l 

CO 



d 
o 

3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

o 



>■ eg 
< 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



eg (D 



Spring 
Term. 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
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a 
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<5 



EllaM. Stritehoff 

E. S. Pennington, ass't 
Mary L. Dougherty. . . 

Jessie M. Hood 

M. Rose Tyler 

Cassie A. Lochary 

Elsie M. Penning 

Emma Middendorf .... 

C. Lorine Smith 

Hy. A. Bachtell 

Grafton E. Day 

Annie E. Offley 

Minnie Lee Chase 

Rosa C. BroAvn 

Helen J. Davis 

Clara V. Stonebraker. 
Benj. F. W. McClung. 
E. F. Warner, 1st ass't 
Bertha Stifler, 2d ass't 
Mollie V. Rutledge.... 

Grace Conrey 

Mary C. Gardiner 

Annie M. Wilson 

N. Grace Andrew 

Mary Roberts 

T. Ross Payne, prin. . . 

Jas. M. Hendrix 

Lidie V. Coale, ass't. . . 
Mamie Montgomery. . . 

Maggie A. Keen 

Savannah G. Almony. 

H. Belle Glenn 

Chas. H. Glackin 

Emma L. Smith 

Frank Davis 

Carrie T. Wheeler 

Geo. B. Cumming 



76 



39 



39 
30 
29 
31 
32 
228 



28 
71 



22 
32 
52 
23 
29 
28 
65 



26 



29 
23 
16 
18 
22 
182 



20 
43 



35 



22 



58 
25 
32 
23 
37 



12 
25 
39 
18 
20 
20 
53 



26 



12 



39 
14 
24 
12 
22 



92 



39 
51 
32 
45 
47 
49 
227 



31 
92 



35 
33 
50 
44 
38 
36 
92 



44 



25 



65 
47 
40 
30 
46 



50 



17 
31 
23 
25 
32 
29 
171 



15 
58 



18 
21 
23 
29 
24 
24 
63 



21 



16 



39 
25 
21 
17 
26 



89 



36 
53 
42 
43 
46 
47 
213 



29 
89 



33 
37 
45 
21 
38 
35 
93 



41 
27 



58 
44 
48 
27 
45 



61 



70 



22 
34 
24 
22 
33 
27 
170 



29 
49 
31 
32 
40 
37 
207 



13 
60 



30 21 
65 34 



20 
28 
35 
15 
21 
19 
70 



33 1 

40 32 

47, 38 

16 14 

29 22 

31 1 23 

62 "46 



27 
16 



31 
21 
27 
14 
29 



37 

22 
43 
24 
42 
29 
39 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 163 



HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furnitare, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


6 


3 










11Q 

X li/ Ou 


<ft4.5 70 




^1 4.1 n QA 




7 


3 




01 on 




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1 AO 


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8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
14 


3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 




22 00 
21 02 
39 88 
21 00 
10 50 
152 25 


74 70 
28 57 

1 92 

2 70 
14 91 

118 90 


52 
1 90 




25 69 
22 66 
29 58 
19 78 
3 71 
136 81 


402 00 
386 86 
331 49 
375 74 
320 80 
3,399 53 


524 91 
462 50 
404 12 
420 22 
350 53 
3,962 94 




1 25 
1 00 
25 
5 65 










36 
72 25 


$77 55 


















































































15 
1 


3 
4 


48 00 


21 50 
44 82 


04 
12 32 




1 13 

2 68 


35 28 
76 16 


275 43 
801 86 


381 38 
956 69 


18 85 
























2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 


4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 




24 75 
30 40 
24 75 

24 75 
26 00 

25 50 
62 28 


74 
1 25 
7 20 




70 
80 
21 90 
80 
15 57 
1 29 
1 71 


9 69 
36 42 
30 90 
26 77 
57 14 
12 80 
80 74 


261 35 
361 60 
393 45 
248 32 
365 65 
281 01 
924 50 


297 23 
430 83 
483 85 

. 300 64 
601 63 
326 95 

1,411 11 




36 
5 65 






137 27 
6 35 
341 48 










40 


1 






1 


















9 


4 




26 00 


12 45 


3 00 


1 99 


24 99 


330 92 


399 35 




10 


4 




15 00 


10 04 


25 


78 


37 87 


219 54 


283 48 




11 
12 
13 
14 
15 


4 
4 
4 
4 
4 




25 75 
32 50 
29 75 
27 00 
25 25 


31 
1 13 
123 67 
9 19 




25 
. 82 


22 11 
16 63 
49 08 
8 92 
19 36 


402 00 
278 60 
316 23 
247 55 
379 72 


450 42 
332 68 
522 05 
293 87 
425 17 




3 00 
3 32 






1 21 

84 







164 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-4^ 

c 
u 

QQ 



o 

. o 

IS 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



I 



o 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
o 



<1 



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u 

C 
O 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



eg <V 
(D 4^ 



Chas. E. Devoe 

Laura G. E. Fales. 
Edw. M. Norris. . . 
Chas. W. Norris. . . 
Helen M. Coale. . .. 
Laura M. Jones. . . 



5iRose Stifler. 
5 
5 
5 
5 



James M. Delevett. . . 
Han. J. Scarborough. 

Martha J. Harry 

S. S. Hungerford 

Annie Shane, ass't. . . 
Mary V. Tarbert 



31 

29 
38 
31 
19 
24 
25 
39 
46 
32 
50 



5 Howard Rigdon. 
5 
5 
5 



ElUe J. Galbreath 

Wm. S. Cavender 

Jessie Shanahan 

. . Ella W. Amoss 

Carrie J. Scarborough 

Elma Huff 

John B. Scarborough. 
E. W. Amoss, Istass't. 
B.Clement, Istass't.. 
Tacy B. Matthews. . . . 
A. Finney Galbreath. . 
M. S. Richardson, ass't 
Mary A. Pierce, ass't. . 

Maggie G. Harry 

Lilian A. Woodall 

Bertha Scarboro 

Laura J. Stewart 

Bertha Grieneisen 

S. E. Scarboro, ass't. . . 

M. A. Newell 

Chas. T. Wilson 

Mattie Offley 

Mary Gibson 

Sallie P. Galloway. . . . 
Laura B. Tammany.. . 
Nellie Barron 



17 
28 
28 
41 
29 



27 
27 
54 



18 
104 



38 
36 
25 
57 



15 
16 
18 
22 
12 
17 
16 
20 
29 
18 
38 



11 

19 
12 
25 
19 



17 
18 
31 



29! 1'^ 

44! 28' 

42, 22| 

40; 20 

28. 18 

36; 23 

37| 24 

491 25 

48 28 

42! 25 

751 49 



35 14 

44 25 

42' 22 

39! 22 



231 11 
421 23 
31 20 



271 

32 

41 

44 

36 

36 

63 



40 
32 



44 
41 
71 



23 
22 



26 
24 
42 



21 
41 
35 
41 



36 
41 

36 
67 



14 
73 



18 
101 



26 
22 
19 
29 



382 299 



3264 2251 



28 
55 
34 



67 
403 



3955 



12 
59 



28 
30 
18 



51 
290 



20 
103 



43 
44 
35 



73 
371 



2509'3801 2474 



17 
19 
23 
22 
15 
21 
47 



11 
21 
22 
18 



21 
24 
27 
41 



11 
75 



24 
26 
28 
29 
17 
24 
32 
33 
36 
28 
60 



20 
39 
31 
30 



,1, 



31, 20 

23: 20 

27, 21 

56 35 



24 
100 



26 39 
38 
29 



25 
24 



52 



244 



64 



343 



3264 2283 4792 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 165 
HARFORD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



CD 

P3 



(0 



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$40 OOi 



$24 75 
26 00 

24 75 

25 75 
30 42 
13 88 
22 70 
20 70 
20 70 
22 45 
28 40 



$8 00 
34 75 
3 50 



5 36 
39 
29 82 

4 15 
29 82 

1 25 
46 48 



$1 25 



44 



5 60 



1 40 
1 25 



63 
76 
99 
06 
62 
38, 
40 
50 
77 
56 



$25 55! 

17 66' 
36 25i 
12 73: 

11 83, 

12 661 
32 56| 
22 13! 

9 601 

9 00 

18 36! 



$238 


54I $296 84 


343 


78i 


424 07 


240 


98| 


306 24 


350 


49i 


390 40 


258 


21! 


307 88 


256 


39i 


323 94 


275 


00: 


369 06 


279 


17i 


326 55 


273 


20; 


333 82 


279 


65 


317 52 


540 


90 


637 95 



20 70 
18 83 
27 83 
27 07 
20 70 



29 85 
22 50 
41 70 



13 35 
24 
45 42 
5 50 
138 55 



3 00 
2 68 
2 69 



20 4 
12 80 . . . 

4 50! 



95 



83 
4 49 

60 
1 02 

30 



5 51 1 
34 18' 
28 87! 
18 83 
50 79 



240 87: 
310 68- 
283 26' 
343 22 
310 00' 



284 26 
371 10 
388 67 
395 64 
520 34 



52i 



1 39 
75 
1 64 



45 07 
15 07 
62 95 



307 12 

370 23i 
534 04' 



388 18 
421 85 
645 35 



23 60 
89 30 



7 201 
23 241 



24 00^ 



2 35 
29 06 



27 32 
157 11 



289 98! 350 45 
1,446 50 1,769 21 



$15 00 



21 70 
20 70 
20 85 

22 45 



1 35i 



1 00 



11 00 
2 04 

30 



13 96 
22 57 
22 57 
1 38 



395 94! 443 95 

386 54 431 85 

279 001 338 72 

544 541 568 37 



6 440 00 



119 31 



14 00 



92 85 149 25, 278 99 



4,209 23 



5,303 63 



$738 55 2,310 47 



2,742 731264 09 623 24 2,635 46 



$36,696 42'46,010 96 



166 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
o 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

C3 
O 



I— I 03 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



>^6 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

o 



>?6 
> eg 



+3 . 



1 Hattie P. Smith 

1 Louisa Frisb}'' 

1 Howard Washington . . 

2 Laura V. Wright 

2Robt. E. Saddler 

. . Pauline Douglas, assH 
2 Mary E, Draper. 

2 Alice S. Beason 

3 E. D. Bassett 

. . Robt. J. Abele, ass't. . . 

. . H. M. Washington 

8 Emily F. Thomas 

3 Emma J. Barney 

S John H. Thompkins. . 

4 James M. Bright 

4 Susan E. Lucas 

. . Sara J. Owings, ass't. . 

4 Fanny M.Worthington 

5 Thomas G. Kane 

. . Julia Sealy, ass't. . . 

5^H. DeR. Nelson 

5 Sara J. Owings 

6 Theo, H. Laurence 

E. V. Frazier, ass't 



16 
18 
14 
13 
38 



30 
28 
09 



31 

36 
28 
32 
16 



11 
11 
8 
10 
26 



23 
21 
53 



2 
29 
20 
20 

9 



45 34 



18 
10 
81 



523 



29 
42 
32 
28 
103 



84 
48 
85 



43 

54 
45 
52 
29 



19: 31 
20 43 
15 31 
15 32 
46 111 



32 76 
28} 52 
42 82 



22 
105 



14 
9 
71 



371 



32 
23 
103 



959 



211 42 

30; 50 

28 53 

26 1 51 

loL. 



13 

53 



22 
13 
62 



495 



21 
22 
16 
19 
68 



38 
32 
49 



26 
33 
38 
29 



25 
34 



18 
40 



41 

29 



52 



22 
33 
37 
33 
21 



108 



30 
21 
103 



916 



76 



24 
14 
69 



574 



65 



21 
19 



14 

27 



27 
22 



27 



17 
25 
28 
22 
13 



37 
49 
50 
32 
119 



100 
58 
94 



43 



61 



511 



27 



332 



61 
73 
56 
57 
33 



117 



37 
25 
115 



1113 



Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 167 
HARFORD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



i Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 




Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


X 

<V 

r— I 

O 

r . 
t-< 


1 

2 
3 
1 

2 


1 
1 
1 

2 
2 




$18 75 
19 50 
17 63 
19 65 
42 '40 








$188 69 
172 74 
138 11 
201 60 
302 35 


$227 11 
198 30 
169 ryT) 
224 13 
376 21 








3 70 


2 36 
13 81 










$2 50 




38 
2 96 






28 50 








3 
4 
1 


2 
2 
3 




19 65 
19 65 
26 81 


35 
18 
5 30 




50 
7 25 
15 52 


36 69 


201 59 
180 96 
411 24 


258 78 
208 04 
4oo 82 






$13 50 




11 45 
























3 
4 
5 
1 
3 

• 

4 

1 


3 
3 
3 
4 
4 




24 00 
22 00 
24 68 
24 75 
10 25 


1 30 


3 55 


1 15 
1 48 

1 25 

2 50 
25 




201 60 
195 63 
185 88 
200 28 
128 86 


231 60 
259 03 
219 50 
296 91 
139 36 


20 00 


19 92 
1 75 


5 94 
69 38 






















4 

5 




24 75 
30 30 






83 
5 00 


1 17 
18 01 


27 67 
301 14 


54 42 
367 25 


« 


12 80 








2 
3 
1 


5 
5 
6 




20 85 
20 85 
26 24 






60 
22 93 
7 15 


7 14 
6 18 
27 30 


162 45 


191 04 




9 36 
26 45 






6 59 


424 52! 518 25 
i ' 






















$33 50 


$412 71 


$133 56 


$10 14 


$74 05 


193 30 


$3,761 89| $4,619 15 



168 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



HARFORD COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
FNDiNG July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $586 53 

State school tax 12,571 11 

State free school fund 1,937 36 

State donations 300 00 

bounty school tax— 20 cents on the $100 24,314 41 

Amount of levy, $26,599 68 

Fines and forfeitures — local option 285 00 

Book fees 7,249 28 

Sales of books 255 00 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,108 68 

Collector— 1890-'91 788 97 

Academic fund (Havre de Grace), two years 600 00 

Academic fund (Belair), one year 400 00 

I. Amos — money refunded 3 18 

Rebate on new insurance policy 2 57 

Donation on belfry at 9-3 10 00 

Donation on rent, 15-3 6 00 

Old stove sold at 1 c, 2 1 50 

Insurance for damage at 14-2 6 00 

Sale of old material at 14-3 3 05 

Check returned uncollected 3 30 

Balance due Treasurer 833 70 



$54,265 63 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries— white schools $36,696 42 

Fuel 2,310 47 

1 ncidental expenses of schools 264 09 

Rent 738 55 

Books and stationery 2,992 65 

Real estate 78 50 

Repairing school houses 2,742 73 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 623 24 

Interest 78 47 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,300 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 300 00 

Office expenses, including account books and 

fuel 217 75 

Printing and advertising 421 25 

Paid to colored schools < 4,819 15 

Cost of Institute 22 42 

Contributions to district libraries 180 00 

Postage and postal cards 99 10 

Exhibit, including premiums at County Fair . . 21 75 

Insurance 174 09 

Counsel fees 100 00 

Office rent 85 00 



$54,265 68 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 169 



HARFORD COUNTY.— Receipts and Disbursements for thb 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer 4,108 68 

Amount received from countyschool board 220 00 

Book fees 841 80 

Balance due white fund 432 70 



$5,603 18 

disbursements. 

Balance due white fund July 31, 1891 $784 03 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,761 89 

Incidental expenses 10 14 

Rent 33 50 

Fuel 412 71 

Books and stationery 193 30 

Other purposes 407 61 

$5,603 18 



HOWARD COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman, 

Dear Sir: — 1 forward the Annual Report of the Public 
Schools of Howard County for the year ending July 31, 1892, Avhich 
date is prior to the incumbency of the present Board of County 
School Commissioners for said county. 

The balance of ♦341.17 unexpended by the late Board has not 
been paid over to me. Iblespectfully, 

J. E. Hill, 

Ellicott City, Md., Examiner. 
December 12, 1892. 

SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Ifumber -of school houses owned by the County, 38; 
rented, 17; total, 55. (Frame, 47; log, 7; stone, 1) 53 53 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 63 63 61 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 9; col- 
ored, 6; total, 15 15 19 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 34; 
colored, 9; total, 43 43 37 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 5; col- 
ored, 1; total, 6 6 7 

Total, white, 48; colored, 16; total, 64 64 63 

Number of schools having outbuildings 55 54 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 44 41 

Number of schools having good furniture 48 44 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 :10 
months; colored, 4: 10 months 4 4 

Number of different pupils for the year white, 
2,064; colored, 725; total, 2,789 2,789 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1075; 
colored, 308; total, 1383 1.383 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner 154 155 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

11 S white, 1,703 « o^q 1,'^83 o -joa 1,784 aaa 1,558 . 
On roll...] ^^p^ ' '540 2,243 '^3^ 2,420 '^^g 2,444 '^5 1,993 

Average ] white, 1,153 . .-^ 1,029 . 090 1,122 . 994 . poo 

attend'celcoPd, 306 ^'^^"^ 294 ^'^-^^ 392 ^'^^^^ 239 ^'^"^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 703 

2d 404 

3d 413 

" 4th 368 

»' 5th " 263 

*♦ 6th " 192 

above 6th " 77 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 40; algebra, 84; physiology, 
356; geometry, 50; philosophy, 21; drawing, 480; latin, 13. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 171 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



1 No. of School. 


1 District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings 
Yes or no. 


Fences, 
Yes or no. 


Cost of 
furniture. 


8 


3 


Frame. 


$781 92 


40 


24 


12 


70 


Yes. 


Yes. 




1 


4 




686 35 


40 


24 


12 


70 


Yes. 


No. 




5 


6 




451 16 


40 


24 


12 


70 


Yes. 


Yes. 





172 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

OQ 

o 
B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

d 
O 



eg a> 
< 



Winter | Spring 
Term. Term. 



o 

c 
o 



ice 



o 

o 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
O 



0)^3 



« oS 

o 
« 

a 



1 

2 
3 
4 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
9 
9 



Miss Fannie Frost 

Miss Ella M. Merritt. . 
Annie C. Thompson. . . 

James A. Gerdon 

Chas. A. Thompson. . . 
Miss Sallie V. Kyne. . . 

Miss Lorena Hill 

Miss Mamie Scott 

Miss Ida Brian 

Miss A. E. Johnston.. . 

Miss Maggie Clark 

Miss L. A. Bennett 

Miss Emma B. Myerly. 
Miss Myra P. Hobbs.. 

Miss Jennie Kirby 

Miss A. E. Johnston.. 

J. A. Musser 

Miss E. E. Maxwell... . 

John L. Hill 

Miss L. C. Hewitt 

Miss Ada V. Bond 

Miss Lily A. Brown 

MissM. A. Mayfield.... 
Miss Bessie Lushear. . . 
Miss Rosa M. Ridgely. 
Miss Minnie Murphy. 

J. Bradley Hyatt 

Miss A. M. Dawley 

Miss Kitty G. Fite.... 
Miss Bessie Gardner. . 
Miss Carrie W. Grubb, 
Miss Julia R. Kvne.. 
Miss M. K. Warfleld. . 
Miss Emma Iglehart. 
Miss A. M. Woodward 



451 29 
100 70 



34 
22 



80 
31 
66 
38 
35 



85 
18 
32 
54 



26 
12 



23 
27 
50 
29 
24 



41 

98 
38 
21 



32 
31 
63 
33 



59 
12 
24 
43 



23l 38 
60| 100 
221 35 
13:.... 
24 



17 

26 
41! 



29 
31 
56 



22i 33 



40 
84 
24 
30 



38 
38 
20 
46 
33 
22 
31 
32 
40 
65 
71 
38 
34 
15 
32 



31 

33 



28 
23 
14 
31 
19 
18 
24 
25 
26 
3b 
43 
27 
21 
8 
21 



22 
25 



53 
40 
36 
18 
40 
37 
24 
31 
37 
44 
74 
74 
42 
35 
18 
36 



30! 41 

60, 79 

12, 27 

23 31 



25 
59 
24 



17 
17 

27 
38 
22 



38 54 

21 ! 40 

171 44 

13 15 



21 
14 
14 



38 
38 
30 



30 
51 
15 

2^ 



sO 
89 
28 



22 
33 
30 
61 



201 45 
56| 100 
20 38 



12 
17 
25 
40 



32 23 



36 
68 
19 
25 



401 53 
25 37 



29 
13 
24 
15 



41 
14 
34 
35 



19 37 

20 42 



35 



26 
43 
44 
24 
13 
6 
14 



16 



48 
84 
79 
43 
31 
17 



40! 23 



29 
32 
35 



20 27 

21 33 
28' 39 
30 36 
47| 70 
52 70 
30 39 
171 26 

15 



24 
35 
12 
19 



12 
15 
23 



17 
27 



32 



40 
22 
24 
12 
24 
20 
16 
24 
27 
23 
49 
42 
26 
12 
6 



9 
15 



21 



21 
32 
32 
72 
41 



46 
93 
36 
34 



64 
46 
59 
21 
31 
51 
30 
41 
44 
36 
97 
99 
48 
44 
15 



37 
41 



45 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 173 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















QQ 








































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1 


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1 


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1 


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2 


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3 


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7 


2 


8 


2 


8 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


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4 


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5 


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6 


3 


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3 


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4 


4 


5 


4 


6 


4 


7 


4 


7 


4 


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$19 50 
35 00 

16 00 
3 70 
5 30 

17 50 




$ 4 32 

3 08 
7 05 

4 48 

1 76 

2 05 
75 






$80 00 








$ 2 00 














































4 50 
4 00 
2 50 
58 94 
13 50 


5 69 


5 13 
3 55 
3 68 

6 75 
3 57 
1 0© 














4 00 












48 00 




























1 15 
3 15 

2 12 
1 65 

1 85 

2 65 
90 

6 20 

7 40 

3 03 

8 72 
12 67 

6 92 
2 08 

5 09 

6 13 








19 50 


















9 81 
17 80 

6 75 
16 25 

5 00 


6 83 
20 90 


















50 66 

























1 00 

7 55 
48 46 
12 25 
15 00 
21 63 










8 10 

3*66 

1 92 














































6 00 
22 10 




1 34 
1 01 



































$440 


00 


740 


00 


400 


00 


200 


00 


200 


00 


425 


00 


440 


00 


400 


00 


400 


00 


110 


00 


315 


00 


728 


00 


420 


00 


435 


00 


110 


00 


330 


00 


440 


00 


435 


00 


402 


54 


420 


00 


412 


00 


425 


00 


415 


00 


420 


00 


420 


00 


584 


29 


738 


00 


440 


00 


405 


00 


420 


00 


205 


00 


188 


84 


365 


00 


330 


00 


110 


00 



174 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



ATTBNDANCB FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 
o 

■M 

x> 
o 

0) 
£i 

a 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 

• 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
the year. 


On roll 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


X 


5 




40 


24 


50 


19 


41 


23 


34 


21 


34 


o 


5 


iVl 1 CC? 1 £\T^ T** T H O T*/^ 

iillfeo J t^nillG DSLTily. . . . 


25 


14 


30 


15 


30 


19 


23 


15 


34 




5 




43 


27 


50 


25 


47 


27 


47 


30 


67 


4 


5 


Miss M. M. Turner 


37 


22 


41 


21 


• 35 


17 


33 


20 


51 


5 


5 




28 


19 


29 


19 


30 


20 


24 


16 


42 


6 


5 




27 


16 


22 


13 


22 


13 


21 


17 


^9 


I 


6 


W. C. Phillips 


100 


65 


96 


55 


92 


64 


75 


46 


100 




6 




21 


13 


19 


12 


























2 


6 












27 


18 


24 


15 


"36 


3 


6 


J. T. R. R. Carroll 


37 


21 


48 


20 


47 


24 


37 


20 


60 


4 


6 


Miss N. M. Dudley 


28 


21 


29 


22 


28 


21 


28 


17 


47 


5 


6 




39 


22 


47 


23 


51 


27 


35 


20 


56 


6 


6 


Miss Emma Burton. . . 


40 


29 


43 


29 


42 


30 


33 


23 


49 


7 


6 


Miss May S. Myerly 


29 


19 


30 


21 


32 


23 


26 


19 


26 








1703 


1153 


1783 1029 


1784 


1122 


1558 


994 


2064 



Annual Heport of the State Board of Education. 175 
HOWARD COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



4.9 

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5 
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'$178 00 



$13 50 
15 00 
14 00 
14 87 
13 50 
10 35 
25 00 
13 25 




$ 5 47 
5 63 
3 35 
7 00 
3 66 
2 38 
14 18 
60 
5 00 

1 50 

2 50 
17 51 
10 24 

1 20 






$375 00 
420 00 
400 00 
431 00 
425 00 
380 00 
680 00 
200 00 
180 00 
420 00 
435 00 
400 00 
440 00 
430 00 


$ 2 05 











1 00 










7 30 
3 00 




















10 00 
5 00 

11 00 
19 50 
14 00 








15 86 
















1 25 










$566 41 


$81 90 


201 46 






$19,284 67 



176 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-4.3 
X 
• I— ( 



Fall Winter | Spring 
Term. Term. I Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



■ o 
O 



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o 



Summer .2 
Term. 



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llChas. E. Wesley. 

1 [Cicely Anderson. 

2 Chas. L. Mone. . 



2 Alice N. Braxston. 

3 John R. Johnston. 

3 Fannie Brown. . . . 
4 1. W. Somers 

4 Hattie A. Naylor. . 

4 Minnie C. Dorsey. . 

5 Ida Waters 

51 Carrie V. Dorsey. . 
5|Emma J. Dorsey. . 
5 j Elizabeth Maize. . . 

5 Eleanore Delaney. 

6 J. H. Purnell 



Hezekiah Brown. 



50 
33 
91 
30 
30 
42 
55 
13 
17 
23 
34 
20 
19 



22 
14 
58 
25 
22 
22 
25 
8 
9 
13 
20 
12 
15 



48 i 29 
35 12 



540 306 637 



43 
45 

87 
33 
37 
40 
65 
33 
23 
32 
33 
30 
22 



67 
47 



17 
19 
38 
28 
23 
11 
24 
14 
15 
10 
21 
13 
14 



46 23' 

48 24 

82. 50 

38 28 



37 
41 
64 
33 
29 
37 
31 
40 



32 
20 



294 



18 
64 
50 



658 



301 
23 

36: 

18!, 

26' 

16 

16j 

27! 



39 
27 
77 
33 

40 
56 

31 
22 
27 
15 



12 
37 
26 



161 50 
14| 45 
43 113 
39 



25 

20 

23 

11 
12 
18 
11 



35 30 

331 16 



392 435! 293 



37 
56 
87 
33 
31 
22 
27 
40 



22 
70 
53 



70 



25 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education 177 
HOWARD COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•F- 1 



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3 75 




14 87 
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3 00 

4 55 

1 98 

2 05 
4 33 

8 46 

3 55 

4 01 
4 69 

2 03 
50 

3 80 
1 80 






$220 OO 
192 50 
600 00 
159 50 
165 00 
235 00 
240 00 
143 00 
170 50 
170 50 
192 50 
192 50 
88 00 
52 00 
190 00 
210 00 












$6 25 








11 00 
2 75 

12 50 

10 00 

11 25 
11 00 
































.... 
























10 50 
18 00 
6 00 


































10 13 

11 69 










1 50 















$134 57 


$7 75 


$52 11 






$3,221 00 



178 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



• 

HOWARD COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year end- 
ing July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 $3,105 87 

State school tax 7,555 52 

State free school fund 1,543 82 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax cents on $100 13,000 00 

Amount of levy, $13,000 

Fines and forfeitures 23 50 

Sales of books 833 01 

State appropriation to colored schools 2,721 67 

Private donations 75 00 



$3Q,058 39 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $19,284 67 

Fuel 857 48 

Incidental expenses of schools 351 33 

Rent 262 00 

Books and stationery 926 69 

Building school houses 1,68129 

Repairing " " 430 37 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 507 70 

Interest 29 65 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner.. 800 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 311 10 

Office expenses and account books 210 13 

Printing and advertising 247 40 

Paid to colored schools 3,644 75 

Insurance 142 76 

School libraries 30 00 

Balance cash on hand 341 17 

$30,058 39 



HOWARD COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $2,721 67 

Amount received from County School Board 923 08 



$3,644 75 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,221 00 

Incidental expenses 53 11 

Rent Ill 00 

Fuel 230 46 

Stoves and furniture 16 10 

Repairs 14 08 

$3,644 75 



KENT COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prettyman. 

You have herewith school statistics for the year ending July 31, 
1892. 

During the year two substantial houses have been built, one of 
them for colored children. 

The time of appointing trustees of schools has not been 
changed for the better. May was not a good time, but the vacation 
is probably the most unsuitable period of the year. It is a very 
busy season with farmers, they will not take the time to organize, 
and we are in many cases without a legal board of trustees at the 
very time when changes are being made in teachers. 

The local trustees are a very important part of the school sys- 
tem, and the efficiency of the teacher and the comfort of the pupils 
are largely due to the attention given the school by the Trustees. 

The question has recently been raised that Trustees should 
take an oath of office. It would probably be well for the State 
Board of Education to give a construction of the law on this point. 
The practice in our county is to send a special form of appoint- 
ment, and the evidence of their acceptance is the return of their 
organization. Copies of these blanks are herewith enclosed 

The regular meetings of our County Association were held as 
usual during the year. 

Ebein F. Perkins, Secretary. 



180 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, 51; 

occupied, 13; total, 04 64 64 

Frame, 61; brick, 3; log, 0; stone, 0; total, 04 64 64 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 80 80 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 12; col- 
ored, 6; total, 18 18 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 31; 

colored, 12; total. 43 43 

Number of male teacners (assistants) white, 0; col- 
ored, 1; total, 1 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 18; 

colored, 0; total, 18 18 

Total, white, 61; colored, 19; total, 80 80 79 

Number of fenced lots 30 30 

Number of schools having outbuildings 51 50 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 58 57 

Number of schools having good furniture 51 50 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; col- 
ored, 3; terms all 3 36-100 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 
1,192; colored, 724; total, 1,916; females, white, 1,030; 

colored, 591; total, 1,027; total, 3,543 3,543 3,813 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 

1,171; colored, 509; total, 1080 1,680 1,771 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 127; 

colored, 131; total 258 258 271 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner, 

exclusive of visits to buildings 154 146 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall terra. Winter Term. Spring term. Summer term. 
On Roll.... 3,485 \%l 3,958 \^ 3,023 2,483 

AttenTalcefc'^r'ar'^'lS 1.^88 Ifin ,,838 1,676 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 808 958 

2nd " 545 610 

3rd " " -. 446 458 

" 4th " 472 456 

5th " " 276 346 

" 6th " " 264 242 

" " above 6th grade January 1st.. . 87 122 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 94; algebra, 112; physiology, 558 
geometry, 28; philosophy, 31; drawing, 1,054; latin, 26. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 181 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



No. of school. 


1 District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


>-* 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furni- 
ture. 


Col.. 


2 


4 


Frame . 


$425 00 


36 


20 


11 


66 


Yes. 


No. 


$91 2 


Col.. 


o 

~' 


5 


Frame . 


528 00 


36 


20 


11 


66 


Yes. 


Fy 


69 84 


Col.. 


3 


4 


Brick . . 


601 20 















182 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTKIJDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. j 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils 
for the year. 


•—I 

S3 
O 


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eg 0) 
^ -M 

>► eg 
< 


1— I 

a 

o 


^ eo 

t-i -M 

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eg 


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1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 
9 
10 
1 
2 

8 

4 

5 
6 

7 

8 
9 
1 

2 

3 
4 

5 

6 

7 
8 


1 
1 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 

2 
2 

2 

2 

2 
2 

2 

2 
2 
3 

3 

3 
3 

3 

3 

3- 

3 


Victorine Power 

Mary E. Mallalieu. . 
A. Cephelia Hackett 
Arrie A. Dahamell.. . 

Powell F. Johns 

S. Blanche McKnett ; 
Clara B. Vandyke. . . | 

Lineta B. Caples 

Thomas B. Long. ... 

Ollie Price ! 


i 


10 

101 

27 

27 
20 


6 

75 

17 

21 
16 


11 

no 


7 
71 


12 
117 


7 
87 


12 
109 


9 

76 


14 

126 


31 
22 
24 


15 
16 
12 


42 
21 


25 
16 


84 
22 


24 
16 


46 
29 


26 


14 
















17 
103 
24 


13 
74 
16 


31 
128 
27 


104 

22 


78 
16 


107 
20 


66 
12 


108 
25 


77 
16 


Kate R. Moffett 

Bettie T. Wallis 

Gussie D. Connon. .. ) 
Lawrence J. Smyth. } 
L. Evelyn Busick ) 

Isaac R. Starkey. • • • ? 
Sarah E. Burgess... ) 

Kate M. Goodhaud 

Mary E. Nowland 

Helena Link ) 

J. Alfred Greenwood.. 
Elizabeth Roberts. . . } 

Virginia Johnson ) 

Martha J. Hurlock. . ) 
Samuel W. Wallis .... 


33 
26 
35 
21 

49 

60 

12 
26 

73 

12 
26 
30 

59 

17 
42 
21 

52 

37 
31 


21 
13 
20 
18 

35 

38 

8 
21 

51 

8 

17 
18 

38 

10 
18 
13 

36 

19 
21 


44 
28 
35 
20 

53 

67 

11 
28 

79 

12 

32 
28 

57 

13 
41 


23 
12 
20 
16 

30 

46 
6 

16 

50 

7 
19 
19 

28 

6 

19 


48 
22 
30 
21 

61 

70 

12 
25 

76 

9 
30 
23 

69 

20 
44 


28 
13 
18 
17 

39 

52 

8 
17 

54 

6 

16 
16 

42 

10 
26 


37 
23 
27 
20 

60 

64 

11 

23 

70 

15 
29 
20 

61 

18 
32 


24 
10 
15 
17 

43 

43 
9 

16 

50 

8 
16 
13 

42 

10 
18 


54 

33 
40 
26 

.71 

82 

15 

33 

89 

17 
33 
44 

73 

26 
54 


26 

52 

> 39 
34 


13 

37 

17 
16 


23 

53 

39 
36 


13 

39 

19 
27 


19 

42 

30 
34 


15 

33 

20 
18 


35 

60 

52 
30 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 183 



KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS, 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. j 


Election district. 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the 
year. 


Total expenses. 


1 

2 

3 
4 

5 

6 

7 

8 
9 

10 
1 
2 

3 

4 

5 
6 

7 

8 
9 
1 

2 
3 
4 

5 

6 

7 
8 


1 
1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
2 

2 

2 

2 
2 

2 

2 

2 
3 

3 
3 
3 

3 

3 

3 
3 




$18 00 
59 00 


|20 00 
59 96 


|9 53 
19 40 






$320 90 
1,083 86 


$368 43 
1,232 75 




$10 53 










27 19 
21 00 


40 00 


5 60 
4 21 


99 




343 69 
400 00 


417 47 
425 24 
































23 50 
62 63 
18 00 


93 51 
6 12 
4 05 


48 63 
25 62 
6 33 






308 55 
1,163 80 
349 33 


474 19 
1,322 27 
377 71 




64 10 
















20 00 
20 00 
17 85 
19 84 


116 19 


5 16 

1 65 
58 

11 06 

18 25 

4 57 

4 80 

2 45 

2 30 

5 85 

7 25 

8 40 

9 95 
9 87 
2 25 


25 49. 




356 17 
317 75 
358 09 
356 36 

658 69 

671 30 

324 00 
382 51 

688 18 

269 38 
347 10 
349 34 
655 99 
308 67 
379 28 


523 01 
339 40 
378 90 
391 26 

743 64 

728 75 

350 22 
415 66 

753 63 

294 23 
372 73 
387 22 
714 78 
338 54 
400 13 








2 38 








, 4 00 
8 80 






40 00 

31 98 

18 00 

19 65 

33 08 

18 25 
18 38 

17 40 
39 61 

20 00 

18 60 


17 90 
20 90 








• •••••• 




$3 92 




11 05 
17 30 
75 




12 77 
















12 08 
5 19 








4 04 






















18 75 

38 03 

5 65 
20 00 




2 40 

4 48 
4 85 






315 76 

648 34 

341 17 
347 36 


336 91 

694 10 

394 17 
373 70 




2 85 
42 50 


40 










6 34 







184 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
o 



o 

V i 



Name of Tkachkr. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



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O 



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Spring 
Term. 



o 

c 

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Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



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3: 5 



4 


5 


5 


5 


6 


5 


7 


5 


8 


5 


9 




10 






Lizzie Fowler . . 

Laura R. A. Thomas . 
Thos. H. Topping... ^ 
Jeannette Gooding. . 

Nellie Walters 

Elizab. H. Roberts.. 
Effie M. T. Pearson. . 
Julia Thompson.... 

Fanny E Stuart ^ 

John F. Copper 

Irene H. Gooding 

Sophie Miller 

Katie R. McKee ) 

S Blanche McKnett j" 

Elizabeth Bryan 

V. Belle Coleman 

John V. Crosbj" ) 

Annie Trew >• 

Mary Camp ) 

Lillie D. Shaw } 

Nannie Wallis f 

Eva Gresham 

Etta Kelley 

H. D. Denney 

Hettie G. Hadaway. . . 

Miriam Leaverton 

Caroline I. Smyth 



19 

25 19 



223 170 



14 

27 

30; 
201 



10 
IG 
21 
16 



20, 
33! 



11 
17 



122i 65 



47, 

2.3! 

29; 

28' 
29 i 
131 
30: 



16 
18 
21 
18 
6 
21 



1718 1138 



38 
25 



12 
16 



218 170 



16 
32 
31 
21 



24 

53 

131 

67 

31 
37 
33 
18 
18 
48 



10 
16 
19 
11 



8 
26 

77 

25 

15 
21 
19 
7 
6 
21 



36 
24 



23 36 26 
20 22 20 



227 180 



18 
28 
31 



18 
21 
52 

136 

53 

30 
37 
31 
25 
24 
37 



1865,1078 1890 



12 
20 
23 



227 



17 
23 
31 



10 16 

17i 20 
33 45 



86 



25 



124 



57 



20 28 



26 
15 
18 
13 



31 
29 
22 
21 



241 27 



182 254 



14 
13 
23 



11 
17 
28 

86 

31 

17 
19 
20 
16 
9 
19 



I267il732 1199 



2228 



Annual lie'port of the State Board of Education. 185 
KENT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

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1 4; 

2 4 



3! 4 



7, 4' 



|19 50 
18 25 



130 25 



12 50 
20 63 
22 00 



14 61! 



$1 05 

1 77 



71 04 36 10 



3 50 
1 34 
1 35 



3 25 
15 12; 



60 



25 05 



$2 67 



$347 55 
35S 09 



2,549 54i 



358 


09 


374 


09 


347 


54 


372 


76 


356 


54 


395 


01 


317 


10 


342 


42 


3H6 


85 


360 


58 


351 


36 


482 


88 


1,058 


89 


1,115 


79 


659 


28 


693 


38 


354 


66 


383 


29 


358 


09 


384 


24 


356 


69 


383 


87 


351 


00 


392 


01 


314 


90 


337 


10 


360 


00 


421 


97 


^21,181 74 


123,555 22 



5 
6 

7i 
8| 

10; 



ii 

I 

3: 



4 5 



21 50 
19 95 

18 10 

41 85 

31 00 

21 85 

19 60 
19 75 
21 35 
19 50 
31 50 



37 



93 



1,153 47 



2 05 



2 82 

3 78 
5 65 

14 70 

2 10 

4 23 



1 00 



09 84 



1 00 
50 



35 



6 55 

7 43 
2 12 

2 70 • 

3 62 26 85 



17 54 



$590 40 332 09 290 58 $6 94 



186 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
KENT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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Name of Teacher. 



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Term, 



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2 
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Sadie Cook 

Travilla P. Dickson . . 
Oliver P. Dickerson. . . 

Daniel J. Pinkett 

Alberta C. Scott 

R. Jane Elbert 

Georgia A. Mitchell. ) 

Perry C. Frisby ) 

Abram Presbury 

William Chew ) 

Sarah E. Peaker f 

Alex. B. Nicols 

S. Augusta Medley. . . 

Leonora Boyer 

Clara H. Thomas 

Lillie M. Kelley ) 

Georgia A. Mitchell.. >- 
George W. Brown . . . ) 

Theo. K. Bruce 

Martha E. Mason 

Amelia Boddy 

Marie A. Smith ) 

Minnie L. Christian. ) 



35 i 


26 


80 


41' 


74 


37 


38 


32 


94 


33 


26 


37 


26 


39 


23 


32 


22 


40 


34 


17 


45 


14 


48 


17 


20 


12 


57 


28 


17 


46 


26 


47 


33 


51 


36 


62 


20 


8 


24 


9 


31 


14 


18 


9 


35 


54 


25 


70 


29 


69 


26 


52 


22 


85 


42 


21 


59 


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62 


37 


47 


38 


68 


34 


27 


49 


28 


.60 


29 


34 


27 


50 


33 


22 


51 


19 


54 


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20 


13 


61 


30 


17 


40 


19 


42 


25 


24 


17 


52 


24 


16 


36 


16 


32 


17 


18 


13 


38 


35 


18 


63 


21 


68 


23 


34 


14 


69 


61 


28 


70 


27 


67 


28 


51 


19 


94 


135 


91 


143 


109 


142 


93 


129 


85 


185 


50 


25 


77 


30 


83 


36 


55 


37 


102 


34 


18 


81 


37 


88 


55 


60 


43 


91 


52 


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31 


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19 


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33 


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36 


22 


26 


19 


42 










767 


450 


1093 

i 


537 


1133 


571 


751 


477,1315 

1 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 187 
KENT COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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$205 72 
186 17 
210 34 
248 67 
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206 80 

207 68 
205 71 
246 45 

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207 98 
210 34 



19 35 



218 15 



$409 96 



40' $4 15 



155 93 



$4,104 96 $4,696 40 



188 



Aiinual Repor^t of the State Board of Education, 



KENT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburs 

MKNTS FOR PUBLIC SCHOOL PURPOSES, FOR THE YEAI 

ENDING July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $8,927 6 

State school tax 7,950 0' 

State free school fund 1,600 6 

County school tax—. . cents on the $100 15,000 01 

Amount of levy, $15,000 

Fines and forfeitures 20 0( 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,151 8 

Balance on lot sold 509 2 

'Local option fines 427 5 

Oyster Hcenses— white 1,392 7C 

Oyster licenses— colored 606 IC 



$40,585 7fl 



Disbursements. 

Balance due to Treasurer July 31, 1892, $100. . . 

Teachers' salaries— white schools $21,181 74 

Fuel 1,153 47 

Incidental expenses of schools 332 09 

Rent 50 00 

Books and stationery — for indigents 6 94 

Building school houses 1,129 82 

Repairing school houses 590 40 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 290 58 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 291 20 

Office expenses, and account books 21 03 

Printing and advertising 88 18 

Paid to colored schools 4,696 40 

School lots 72 90 

Postage 21 85 

Registers and Reports . 36 35 

- 73 92 

20 00 
1 75 
10 25 
429 60 
20 00 



State associations 

Deeds 

Clerk's fees 

By-laws 

Colored school houses 

Fine to trustees of No. 1, (colored,) district 4 

Balance cash on hand 8,867 32 



-$40,585 79 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 189 



KENT COUNTY.— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation. 1,082 27 

■('Amount received from State Treasurer 4,151 86 

11 Amount received from County School Board, taxes paid 

by colored taxpayers for 1891 412 17 

Oyster licenses 606 10 

Fine tor disturbing school 20 00 



$6,272 40 

disbursements. 



jPiDe paid Trustees of No. 1, district 4 $20 00 

^aid for teachers' salaries 4,104 96 

pncidental expenses 4 15 

Turniture 155 93 

Fuel 409 96 

Repairing 21 40 

Other purposes 397 00 

Building 429 60 

Balance cash on hand 729 40 

$6,272 40 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county, 90; 

rented, none; total 

Frame, 96; log, 3; stone, 1 100 98 

Number of male teachers — principals — white, 34; col- 
ored, 12; total, 46 46 47 

Number of female teachers — principals — white, 37; 

colored, 17; total, 54 54 53 

Number of male teachers — assistants — white, 1; col- 
ored, 0; total, 1 1 

Number of female teachers — assistants — white, 9; 

colored, 3; total, 12 12 11 

• Total, white 81; colored, 32; total, 113 113 111 

Number of fenced lots 17 15 

Number of schools having outbuildings 99 98 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 98 98 

Number of schools having good furniture 98 98 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4; col- 
ored, 4 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 2,068; colored, 1,099; total, 3,167; females- 
white, 1,723; colored, 973; total, 2,696 5,863 5,899 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 

1,781; colored, 913; total, 2,694 2,694 2,738 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 285; 

colored, 140; total, 425 425 446 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner. . . . 102 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll \ ^'^^^ 4 031 ^'^^'^ 4 937 ^'^^^ 4 qqo ^'^^^ . 

Unron... -j gQlQj.,^^ 1,191 ^'""^^ 1,800 ^'^"^^ 1,880 1,359 ^'^^ 

average ] white, 1,836 ^ 1,766 o 1,815 « 1,706 « 
attend'ce. ] color'd 769 -^'^"^ 852 ^'^^^ 1,111 ^'^^^ 922 ^'^^^ 

1893. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1226 1280 

" ' " 2nd " " 744 843 

3rd " 777 786 

4th - " 867 892 

5th " - 795 802 

6th " " 390 333 

" " above 6th grade January 1st 109 116 

Number of pupik in bookkeeping, 114; algebra, 178; physiology 
942; geometry, 97; philosophy, 190; drawing, 434; latin, 9. ' 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 
No. of School, 4; district, 3; material, frame; cost, $300.00; length 
32 feet; width, 22 feet; height, 12 feet; square feet of black board' 
63; out-buildings; yes; cost of furniture, $56. ' 

No. of School, 6; district, 2; material, frame; cost, $105.25 bal • 
length, 28 feet; width, 22 feet; height, 12 feet; square feet of black 
board, 63; out-buildings, yes; cost of furniture, $80.65. 



192 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
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Term. 



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1 
1 

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4 

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4 

5 

6 

1 

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6 

6 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

5 

1 

2 

8 

4 

4 

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1 

2 

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11 Mary E. Berry 

l|Winfred E. Berry, ass^t 

l|Dorsey L. Baker 

l|Virgie M. Grimes 

li Ernest M. Holland 

liJeremiah L. Burdett.. 

2|Wm. U. Bowman 

2rSVm. L. Purdum 

2 Clarence W. Holland. . 

2 Wra. H. Pace 

2 Frank A. Pearre 

2 Flora M. Hinckley 

3 Annie M. Baker 

3 Robt. W. Stout 

3 Horace M. Davis 

3|Mrs. L. A. Veirs 

3! Emma R. Thomas. . . . 

Sljas. E. Phillips 

3|Mrs. Sarah Elgin, ass't 

4 Chas. W. Baggarly 

4 i Lucy Garrett ) 

4lE. J. Griffith ^ass't. 
4|Mrs. D. Nourse ) 

4'Hattie England 

4iChas. G. Petty 

4jBlanche E. Braddock. 

4 Marion L. Groomes 

4;E. Jennie Hodges 

5 Marv E. McCenev 

5 Caleb N. Warfield 

5 Alice McCullough 

SjAlice T. Stabler 

5 Lillie B. Stabler, asst . 

s'Lula L. Hickerson 

5 Francis W. Nehouse.. . 
5i Wilson G. Johnson. . . 
eiFlorence Mullican . . . 

6! Julian F. AValters 

6! Ada S. Fairfax 



48 


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57 


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72 


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54 


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78 


185 


122 


168 


100 


156 


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157 


83 


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41 


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24 


45 


21 


38 


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60 


36 


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35 


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19 


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23 


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17 


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46 


45 


29 


46' 


24 


46 


251 


37 


26i 


67 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 193 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

E]1PENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















toves. 




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12 50 
2 90 

11 75 

15 50 

12 00 

20 25 
Id 00 

13 97 
13 00 
10. 00 
13 80 

16 00 
24 40 
23 70 

21 00 
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$434 54 
60 OU 
474 00 
322 85 
367 70 
349 50 
425 02 
495 11 
508 45 
443 00 
398 98 
310 09 
382 85 
326 77 
474 11 
379 36 
436 50 
550 16 
333 50 
571 03 
436 50 
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436 49 
412 50 
446 8u 
381 32 
278 33 
76 41 
353 62 
360 37 
397 54 
546 12 
332 50 
173 21 
145 61 
362 50 
484 50 
466 98 
427 50 



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$538 


44 


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38 


332 


85 


380 


50 


372 


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470 


98 


521 


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93 


462 


88 


419 


57 


428 


79 


403 


88 


346 


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506 


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475 


70 


968 38 



1,958 80 
460 57 
476 42 
405 32 



389 06 
386 88 
372 31 
423 59 



915 68 



338 22 
384 95 
515 09 
481 46 
470 88 



194 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



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Name of Teacher. 



Fred'k Clafrett 

Evelyn D. Peter 

Lucy V. Byrne 

Stella Mullican 

Emma Connell 

Mary P. Story 

Margaret B. Waesche 

Isabel Brown 

Lavinia Brown . 

Kate Braddock , 

Ed. L. Amiss , 

Annie M. Myers, ass't, 
Luther M. Watkins... 

Jos. L. Walters 

Helen L. Ricketts 

Minia R. Hobbs 

Lelia N. Schaeffer " 

Chas. E. Higgins 



Ida S. Dove 

Edw. E. Crockett 

Sarah J. Sibley . 

A. G. Harley 

Louis B. Scholl 

Manoma E. Dixson.-. . . 

Emma D. Oxley 

Andrew Small 

John W. Darby 

John T. Baker 
Francis W . Watkins . . 

John F. Boyer 

Columbus W. Day 

Vernon D. Watkins . . • 

Louis C. Etchison 

Mary D. Hardy : 

Sam'l A. Layman 

Rose Clark, ass't 

Agnes T. Fenwick 

J as. K. Newman 

Mrs. L. A. Langdie,as't 



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Term. 


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19 


77 


52 


18 


48 


17 


571 


'21 1 


61 


29 


79 


46 


29 


61 


33 


59j 


321 


43 


25 


67 


41 


18 


55 


23 


57 


28 


48 


27 


70 


27 


15 


36 


16 


38^ 


17 


26 


15 


43 


73 


56 


73 


52 


69j 


54 


71 


54 


83 


24 


17 


22 


15 


25| 


11 


35 


17 


33 


66 


42 


67 


41 


C3i 


43 


57 


39 


73 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 195 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P5 



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$ 5 25 
12 00 

12 00 

15 00 
23 75 
18 25 

16 25 

29 70 

13 50 
13 50 

30 18 


$12 45 
3 50 


$ 4 30 
1 00 
1 57 










$ 85 
2 71 








9 00 






2 07 

3 55 
1 90 

1 35 
6 28 

2 18 

3 60 








5 70 




• • • • • 








2 50 
2 65 
1 35 
4 05 




98 
1 20 








10 




4 35 








8 00 
10 50 
10 00 
15 00 




95 

6 36 
55 

2 53 
4 55 

7 88 
1 50 
4 05 

3 37 

1 45 

2 33 
60 

2 90 

4 85 
1 02 
4 60 

3 81 
1 98 
1 50 
6 08 

4 15 
45 

17 30 




4 79 
2 13 
96 
1 25 










50 








* 


10 00 
13 00 


2 25 








78 




12 50 

13 01 
28 14 
28 30 
23 03 
28 12 
23 75 
12 00 
20 25 
16 00 
16 00 

5 34 
12 50 

16 25 

17 00 
17 75 
28 13 








75 


15 










21 97 


25 20 


1 15i 
4 02: 






20 
6 00 
16 00 








3 71 
9 03 

• • • • • • 

4 86 
8 51 
1 60 

38 
98 












25 20 
1 00 
39 39 




11 00 
2 40 








3 41 


1 00 






41 08 


4 00 

5 00 
















24 50 
38 25 




9 40 
5 70 


4 70 
39 65 


1 46 













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o 

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ua 
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O 
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$308 55! 
260 22i 
347 12| 
308 90l 
325 61 
328 50 

328 50 
330 83 
431 06 
324 58 

564 00 
357 50 
439 49 
373 05 
392 50 

329 54 
468 69 
328 50 
398 34 
516 05 
473 56 
516 11 
480 20 
308 55 
344 08 
328 50 
365 32 
527 00 
475 00 

451 27 
417 50 

452 50 

453 12 
336 22 

565 00 
351 62 
365 00 
545 00 
328 50 



00 

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$330 55 

277 57 
303 40 
332 90 
351 43 
356 00 
346 65 
365 36 
454 69 
341 71 

963 68 
453 23 
392 04 
404 51 
348 32 
485 49 
350 16 
412 34 
534 01 
505 07 
594 18 
509 58 
337 47 
380 44 
370 38 
386 59 
577 66 
515 32 
501 98 
431 88 
480 22 
474 27 
399 50 



967 05 
405 06 



957 10 



196 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


• 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


! Spring 
' Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of diflFerent pupils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


5 


13 




27 


23 


29' 


23 


2 


21 


24 


20 


30 


6 


13 


Mary E. Green 


39 


25 


41 


19 


42 


25 


29 


1> 


60 


7 


13 




29 


18 


38 


19 


30 


20 


28 


20 


41 


8 


13 


Alice L. Gardiner 


67 


45 


58 


40 


51 


34 


43 


29 


G9 


8 


13 


Mary A. Waters, asst. . 






















2840 


1838 


1 

3137'l766 


3110 


1815 


2685 


1706 


3791 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 197 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY SCHOOL- STATISTICS. -Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 







— • — ' 


























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13 
13 
13 
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$11 001 $27 62 
11 OO! 29 70 

22 061 

47 15! 7 10 



$1309 651 $416 15 



$15 97 

5 56 
1 82 

6 48 



278 90 



$56 60 



335 22 



$ 35 
2 48 
55 



$335 94 
382 13 
346 50 
510 04 

326 77' 



$447 13 
428 74 
372 86 



898 09 



118 68 $32,445 79; $34,904 39 



198 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY^COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 1 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Slimmer 
Term. 


j Number of diflferent i)upils for 
the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
j attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 


Louisa V. McAbee 


20 


14 


41 


18 


47 


28 


22 


17 


47 


2 


1 




54 


35 


81 


36 












2 


1 




80 


49 


55 


37 


112 
















3 


1 




28 


15 


42 


18 


45 


25 


45 


22 


48 


1 


2 


Teresa E. Douglass. . . . 


23 


15 


38 


16 


52 


25 


29 


15 


44 


2 


2 


Hadassah L. Berry. . . . 


21 


15 


38 


16 


40 


18 


18 


12 


40 


1 


3 




45 


26 


62 


25 


65 


35 


47 


32 


07 


2 


3 




62 


35 


98 


38 


92 


50 


64 


34 


126 


3 


3 




52 


38 i 63 


33 


86 


55 


70 


45 


89 


1 


4 


Annie E. Augustus. . . . 


115 


86 


131 


70 


114 


80 


94 


73 


142 


1 


4 






















2 


4 


Singleton H. Davis. . . . 


29 


21 


48 


28 


50 


38 


37 


34 


51 


1 


5 




41 


38 


62 


27 


73 


31 


66 


26 


74 


2 


5 


Wm Ward 


27 


13 


72 


25 


67 


36 


51 


25 


77 


3 


5 


Louis H. Hill 


49 


27 


87 


48 


86 


50 


68 


42 


90 


1 


6 




30 


19 


42 


29 


47 


40 


47 


36 


49 


2 


6 


Lucy L. Jenkins 


40 


21 


56 


20 


62 


26 


37 


29 


62 


3 


6 


Wm. S. Ruffin 


36 


21 


54 


24 


4C 


24 


57 


29 


57 


1 


7 




19 


13 


27 


12 


30 


15 


13 


7 


31 


1 


8 




95 


56 


128 


58 


143 


77 


105 


70 


145 


1 


8 


Annie M. Powell, ass't 




















2 


8 




75 


42 


98 


28 


85 


1 41 


58 


36 


113 


3 


8 


Matthew G. Thomas . . 


55 


39 


96 


54 


100 


77 


66 


57 


100 


3 


8 






















4 


8 




23 


15 


35 


15 


45! 22 


32 


22 


48 



t 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education 199 
MONTGOMERY COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















CD 
































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$10 00 
10 00 



10 00 
10 00 

6 00 

7 50 

27 00 
32 50 
36 50 



130 87 



10 00 
16 50 
15 00 
15 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
9 00 
35 50 



10 00 
25 75 



12 00 



15 55 
50 

7 50 
5 00 

16 40 



4 55 

5 00 



$3 00 
7 00 



30 



1 45 
1 75 
25 
1 30 
8 00 



$2 65 



2 65 



13 12 



9 25 2 65 
I 4 76 

2 65 
4 66 

3 65 
3 65 
3 65 



1 71' 
95 66 



2 00 



00 
20 
90 
75 
65 
2 50 
12 69 



6 20 
4 07 



3 39 



3 65 

! 3 65 

1 50 2 65 

I 3 65 

2 65 
2 65 

2 65 
4 71 

3 65 



$140 82 



2 50 



1 10 



3 65 
3 65 



2 65 



76 42 
63 46 

139 76 

140 82 
140 82 

168 98 

169 38 
168 98 
168 98 

139 86 

140 82 

168 69 
124 80 

165 98 

141 82 
140 82 
140 82 
140 82 
146 73 
130 70 

166 42 

169 64 
113 46 
139 76 



CO 

a; 

CO 

ft 

X 

O 



$156 47 



159 53 
162 72 
187 75 
164 04 
182 89 
200 28 
208 14 



452 65 
159 22 
204 39 
145 45 
194 33 
162 37 
174 68 
154 12 
157 03 



331 77 
190 82 



321 57 
158 90 



i 



200 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

MONTaOMERY COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

(Continued.) 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



o 
o 

00 



3 



Name of Teacher. 



9; Win. H. Procton. 
lOiWm. T. Luckett. . 
10 Celonia Offutt. . . . 

10 Alcinda Ricks 

11 Sarah Dickson . . . 

11 Mary '^winn 

12; Mary McAbee 

12|Mary A. Coxen. . . 
13 R. Perry Budd . . . 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



Winter 
Term. 



be C — I 
7! h 



< 



o 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

o 



> 

< 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
u 

c 

O 



'd :t 



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o 

u 

a 

12; 



52 321 82 34 



25 21 28 



38' 
28 



33 
30 



29, 53 



17 



17 



34 
50 

62 



46 



18; 40 



31 52 



20 
32 
18 
38 
23 
28 



31 



1191i 769 I8OO! 852 



86l 49 

30! 22 

52 37 

33! 23 



69 
58 



45 
52 



1880 



46 
27 



32 
33 



nil 



61 


39 


102 


24 


2:1 


30 


31 


27 


57 


32 


21 


35 


43 


37 


71 


25 


13 


65 


25 


25 


45 


37 


37 


55 


1359 


922 


2072 



Annual Heport of the State Board of Education. 201 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

(Continued.) 



EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1 Number of school. \ 


Election district. ( 


Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


1 
1 
2 
3 
1 
2 
1 
1 
1 


9 

10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
12 
12 




$ 10 00 
10 00 
10 50 
10 00 

7 00 

8 12 


% 14 43 
3 35 
75 


$ 8 34 
1 40 
3 50 
1 20 

3 86 
1 10 

4 20 


$ 4 50 


$ 3 65 
3 39 
3 13 
2 65 
2 65 
2 65 


$168 98 
140 82 

139 86 

140 82 
133 46 
140 82 

64 46 
63 46 
140 82 


$209 90 
158 96 
167 49 
154 67 
148 47 
152 69 




9 75 




1 50 










80 






15 00 

16 50 




2 65 
2 65 


150 57 
160 22 


13 






25 










■ $415 37' 


$109 Oil 


$91 31 


139 09 


$94 25 


$4,683 06 


$5,532 09 



202 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
Ending July 31, 1893. 

receipts. 



Balance an hand, July 31, 1891 $ 30 31 

State school tax 11,712 22 

State free school fund 2,684 31 

County school tax 24,000 00 

Amount of levy, |24,000 00 

Sales of books 1,936 27 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,942 26 

M. F. Ins. Co., loss No. 3 E. D. 6, colM 270 00 



$46,575 37 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools |32,445 79 

Fuel 1,309 65 

Incidental expenses of schools 278 90 

Books for indigent pupils 118 68 

Books and stationery 2,019 05 

Building school houses 405 25 

Repairing school houses 416 15 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 335 22 

Discount 106 13 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Freight on books 15 30 

Per diem of school commissioners 133 UO 

Office expenses and postage 43 75 

Printing and advertising 65 50 

Paid to colored schools 5,598 32 

Balance on charts 400 00 

Finishing second story, Kensington 128 94 

Annual insurance 131 04 

School district libraries 69 20 

Donation State Teachers' Association 10 00 

Writing and recording deeds 20 00 

Making surveys 21 00 

Expenses committee to State Teachers' Asso'n. 50 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,254 50 

$46,575 37 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 203 



MONTGOMERY COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
THE Colored Schools for the Year Ending Jult 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $5,943 20 

Mont. Co. M. F. Ins. Co., loss No. 3, E. D. 6 270 60 



Disbursements. 

Balance due Treasurer 1891 $ 40 89 

Paid for teachers^ salaries 4,683 06 

Incidental expenses 91 31 

Annual insurance 22 34 

Quarterly reports 3 00 

Fuel 415 37 

Books and stationery 94 25 

Other purposes — Repairs 109 01 

Furniture, stoves, &c 139 09 

Balance cash on hand 613 94 



$6,212 26 



$6,212 26 



I 



I 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school hous«s owned by the County, 78; 

total, 78. (Frame, 78; brick, 1) 79 76 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 89 86 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 15;. col- 
ored, 8; total, 23 23 24 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 41; 

colored, 19; total. 60 60 55 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 11; col- 
ored, 0; total, 11 ' 11 10 

Total, white, 67; colored, 27; total, 94 94 89 

Number of fenced lots 5 4 

Number of schools having outbuildings. 79 76 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 79 76 

Number of schools having good furniture 79 76 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 

months; colored, 4 months 4 3 3-5 

Number of different pupils for the year-males-white- 
1,596; colored, 984; total, 2,580: females-white-1,409; 

colored, 888; total, 2,297 4,877 4,762 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 1,575; 

colored, 653; total, 2, 228 2,228 2,200 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 48; 

colored, 22; total, 70 70 85 

Number of official school visits paid by examiner.... . . . 161 164 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

nr» r.r.u i ^^11*6, 2,454 o oAQ 2i485 q QAt; 2,486 . 2,276 o ron 

On roll...-j^^p^^ 1,194 ^'^^^ 1,420 ^'^"^ 1,516 ^'^^^ i;263 ^''^^^ 

Average j white, 1,709 ^ n^o 1>476 ^ r.^n 1,671 „ aar ^'^^^ o 097 

attend'ce I coPd, 643 '^''^^^ 610 777 ^'^^^ 584 ^'"^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st .... 1,272 1,143 

2d " 651 617 

M • " 618 676 

4th " 508 595 

5th " 375 411 

" 6th " 224 237 

" above 6th " 113 114 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 77; algebra, 172, physiology, 
494; geometry, 84; philosophy, 77; drawing, 1,035; latin, 46. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 2; district, 5; material, frame; cost, $500.00; length, 
88 feet; width, 24 feet; height, 12 feet; square feet of black-board, 
75; out-buildings, yes; fences, yes. 

No. of school, 5; district, 6; material, frame; cost, |79.07 balance. 
This house was reported in 1891. 



306 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 

• 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils for 
1 the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 

• attendance. ! 


On roll. 


Average daily < 
attendance. 


1 - - ■ i 
On roll. 


1 Average daily 
' attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


1 


1 




33 


23 


35 


23 


35 


23 


40 


27 


40 


3 


1 


Dixie H. Isherwood. . . 


28 


15 


30 


15 


29 


18 


21 


11 


35 


8 


1 


Benj. C. Prit chard 


48 


32 


37 


18 


34 


22 


31 


16 


57 


4 


1 


Florence M. Grady 


27 


20 


27 


19 


27 


18 


26 


19 


35 


5 


1 




40 


29 


40 


28 


40 


33 


40 


30 


47 


1 


2 


Marion B. Freeman... 


86 


63 


85 


57 


80 


57 


74 


54 


90 


1 


2 






















2 


2 


Anthonv L Ray 


42 


27 


42 


23 


47 


32 


40 


24 


54 


3 


2 






















3 


2 




121 


95 


117 


80 


108 


83 


100 


72 


144 


1 


3 




57 


33 


56 


27 


56 


29 


50 


31 


70 


2 


3 




32 


22 


32 


23 


32 


23 


29 


18 


36 


3 


3 






















3 


3 


Becky McGregor, asst 


60 


38 


57 


40 


61 


51 


59 


38 


7a 


4 


3 


Arthur N. Clagett 


35 


22 


34 


18 


35 


22 


29 


14 


37 


1 


4 


Minnie Kaldenback . . . 


34 


21 


37 


11 


37 


17 


36 


19 


39 


2 


4 


Georgie M. Wescott. . . 


17 


12 


16 


8 


1-7 


11 


16 


11 


17 


3 


4 




47 


32 


39 


25 












3 


4 




40 


31 


43 


30 


57 
















4 


4 




37 


23 


35 


20 


32 


22 


34 


18 


42 


1 


5 




23 


15 


22 


14 


23 


17 


23 


16 


29 


2 


5 


George B. Dent 


23 


16 


26 


15 


26 


17 


28 


18 


26 


3 


5 




49 


25 


49 


21 


46 


22 


46 


23 


52 


4 


5 


Wm. R. C. Conhick... 


14 


8 


18 


9 


20 


12 


16 


10 


34 


5 


5 




46 


30 


49 


23| 


41 


29 


27 


12 


57 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 207 
PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



















• 


































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« 
















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OQ 






































CQ 


aT 


















S 














































o 
















O 


















« 






02 




'o 
















a> 




eho 


rict 








ntfl 


, blac! 




lari 


OD 


CO 


ist 










OO 


OQ 


« 


O 












V 




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a 








d 










<v 


o 
•■-< 






^1 

•l-H 


mil 




0) 




B 






S3 










p— H 




% 


CU 








eg 




















O 












O 




5 


E-f 





1 

2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
1 
2 
3 
3 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
1 
2 

3 
4 

5l 



$28 00 
11 50 
20 00 

15 00 
25 00 

16 50 



48 75 
9 50 



34 22 
30 27 



1 98 

7 38! 

6 Hi 



$ 8 00 










3 00 
191 60 
76 07 


• • • • 












145 43 
19 40 














1 95 






6 58 












1 40 






33 14 
11 50 








1 



$431 25 
373 75 
412 00 
414 40i 
446 25 
800 00 



$524 75 
396 73 
439 38 
438 51 
713 97 
952 31 



19 50 



17 50 



437 50 



474 50 



61 70 
25 95 
15 12i 



128 61 
83 51 
4 00 



2 00 
11 63 



800 00 
450 00 
400 00 



1,224 89 
580 86 
430 75 



23 62 
15 00 
21 12 
14 50 



5 35 
14 55 



19 98 
25 
6 00 
9 17 



708 61! 
397 12| 
390 OOi 
360 00 



759 51 
426 92 
423 70 
383 67 



$7 00 



20 63 
19 62 

22 50 

23 75 
16 00 

14 oo: 

11 25; 



1 50 
5 00 



40 00 
43 56 
20 00 
1 85 



2 12 
7 58 
9 44 
6 50 
4 21 
9 94 
15 15 



403 50 
403 75' 
386 25 
390 00 
414 25 
354 93 
413 75 



427 75 
437 35 
418 19 
500 39 
489 52 
398 87 
442 00 



208 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



Winter 
Term. 



>■ eg 



O 
u 

C 
O 



tec 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
o 



1 > eg 



Summer! c 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



tJj C 

ee (U 



6 Maggie Marden 

6 Wm. T. G. Neal 

6 Eugenia Brooke, ass't. 

6 Estelle Keech 

6 Bessie McGregor, asst. 

6 Bettie A. Davis 

6 Edna G. Rude, assH. . . 

6 Lula Pumphrey 

7 Dent Downing 

7 Estelle Belle 

7 Rosa L. Duckett 

7 M. J. Marriott 

7 J. Pratt Neal 

8 Rebecca Compton 

8 Clara C. Gibbons 

8 Cecelia Blandford 

9 Maria C. Queen 

9 Minerva Robertson 

9 Eugene S. Burroughs.. 

10 Maggie Edmonston 

10 E. G. Cronmiller, ass't. 

10 Effle Young, 

10 Bessie B. Catrup, " 

10 Ida B. Everett 

10 Julia Dixon 

10 Alice Gray. 

10 M. Ida Duval, ass't 

10 Mary E. B. Stephens. . 



41 



73 



79 



77 
40 
29 
29 
30 
41 
40 
39 
25 
44 
42 



35 



189 
40 



185 



36 



47 



49 



47 
21 
23 
16 
25 
30 
26 
23 
15 
28 
29 



80 



79 



21 



147 

32 



161 



89 
31 
35 
33 
36 
43 
34 
43 
30 
54 
44 



32 



23 



44 



46 



49 
19 
22 
13 
26 
29 
24 
19 
18 
26 
24 



15 



172 126 
45 26 



179' 99 



29 19 



72 



89 



95 
40 
33 
23 
40 
41 
29 
42 
34 
52 



24 15 



44 61 27 



49 



45 
34 



197 



46 



69 
21 
22 
15 
32 
29 
24 
23 
19 
29 



34 
17 



146 



28 



164, 102 



63] 22 



81 
30 
30 
27 
41 
45 
26 
38 
34 
43 



46 

15 
19 
10 
26 
29 
20 
21 
25 
23 



52 33 
26 15 



195 



31 



161 



143 



18 



109 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 209 
PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



• i-< 

eg 



OS 

en 



o 
O 



O 

o 
eg 



4) 

-•J 
•I— I 



O 



o 
o 



o 
o 



<x> 



O 



eg 



eg 
eg OJ 



OQ 



a 

H 



o 



6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
10 
10 
210 
210 
310 
3 10 
101 





3;12 00 


5 00 


3fe3 35 






$302 50 












24 00 




12 13 






800 00 


830 13 












21 00 


100 00 


21 60 


$11 90 


2 15 


703 25 


859 90 






30 75 

20 50 
17 50 

13 15 

21 50 
28 50 

17 25 

18 35 

14 00 

19 38 


9 00 
63 36 
2 25 
5 00 


7 65 
9 25 
90 
5 55 
5 35 

14 67 
11 37 

15 06 
3 09 

18 97 


18 50 
141 32 


1 00 


800 00 
398 75 
394 25 
340 50 
433 75 
448 75 
417 50 
410 50 
403 75 
432 50 


866 90 
633 18 
414 90 
364 20 
460 60 
499 77 
504 37 
481 30 
439 02 
470 85 























4 50 
55 00 
27 02 
11 60 




3 35 




3 25 
2 30 




8 07 
6 58 
















12 00 
16 00 




6 83 
1 65 




2 74 

3 80 


441 25 
387 50 


462 82 
435 91 




26 96 










































86 50 


89 35 


147 68 


5 50 


8 50 


1,640 00 


1,977 53 






21 75 


37 90 


25 17 


26 84 




432 50 


544 16 




















... . . . ■ 




60 oi 


201 77 


77 83 


1,342 47 




1,150 00 


2,832 08 



210 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 

o 

10 
«-( 

o 

« 

B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall- 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



^05 

< 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



, Jh -t-> 

>- eg 



Spring Summer 
Term. " Term. 



o 
O 



eg (X> 



o 

a 
o 



OQ 



llll 




42 


31 


43 


27 


35 


28 


30 


25 


49 


2|11 


Wm. C. Tippett 


22 


16 


26 


16 


27 


18 


20 


14 


28 


3:11 


Seanna Small wood. . . . 


47 


30 


44 


26 


45 


27 


45 


29 


52 


4'11 


F. Gladdis Higgins 


23 


15 


26 


12 


25 


13 


26 


14 


27 


1 12 






















ljl2 


M. Robertson, asst... 


68 


48 


72 


43 


76 


44 


61 


29 


85 


212 


Laura D. Hungerford. 


31 


24 


31 


25 


30 


27 


.24 


15 


33 


1.18 




60 


46 


61 


37 


49 


39 


51 


33 


72 


2:18 




36 


23 


36 


23 


31 


23 


32 


20 


38 


lil4 




19 


17 


27 


17 


26 


22 


22 


15 


29 


2|l4 


Annie M. Bentley 


27 


17 


32 


18 


35 


24 


27 


18 


39 


3)14 


Annie E. Douglass 


22 


14 


22 


9 


21 


16 


17 


9 


24 


414 




25 


18 


32 


21 


30 


15 


20 


14 


31 


515 


Marv H. Eversfield 


55 


46 


55 


37 


55 


40 


55 


38 


64 


4^ 2 












30 


24 


30 


23 


30 


i 
1 

1 




2454 


1709 


248.3 


1476 


2486 


1671 


2276 


1443 


3005 



Animal Eepor^t of the State Board of Ediccation. 211 
PRINCE GEORGE COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Contiiiued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Ci3 



QD 



O 

P3 



a> 

OQ 

Is 

• r-t 

o 
u 

O 







0) 




















boa 




lor 






CO 






0) 


, bla 
oves. 




•1— I 




sala 




O 




OD 


O 






^ 


OQ 


*5 


O 




p< 




O 






ce 




o 




Q 





CQ 

a 

o 



$ 3 50 


$1 00 

85 
1 05 

• * 


$443 75 

383 75 
443 75 
367 50 


$464 58 
401 05 
477 31 
388 98 


4 85 


4 90 

2 25 

3 60 


712 50 
383 81 
450 00 
418 15 

390 10 

391 25 
339 39 
884 25 
450 00 
151 87 


785 35 
418 96 
491 20 
464 97 
414 55 
427 42 
369 81 
431 35 
538 67 
179 32 








9 60 
1 82 


55 85 


71 






2,105 82 


170 50 


25,724 63 


$31,034 51 



11 
11 
11 
11 

12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
2 



$15 00 
15 00 
21 30 
15 88 



$ 3 00|$ 1 83 

1 45 
11 21 

2 10 



35 001 
15 50| 

17 85| 

14 00 
19 00 

15 00 
26 45 
33 46 

18 00 



22 00 

5 00 

6 25 
19 68 



80 



$7 00 



1,155 84 



3 00 
10 00 

1,179 11 



10 95 

12 40 
8 65 

13 14 
5 45 

10 77 
2 15 

13 64 

11 11 
17 45 

791 61 



212 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
PRINCE GEORGE'S CO.— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTKIJDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term, 


Number of different pupils 
for the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 1 


On roll. 


Average daily 
1 attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 


Journer T. Hill 




24 


o9 


14 




nA 

24 


52 


18 


ol 


1 


2 


Sam J. R. Nelson 


i 69 


46 


60 


33 


60 


37 


50 


21 


76 


1 

J. 


3 




110 


77 


1 1Q 

JL 1 «7 


oo 


119 




108 


56 


126 


2 


3 




\ 42 


25 


45 


19 


40 


24 


43 


22 


52 


3 


3 


Marguerite L. Lucas.. 


47 


22 


85 


50 


85 


44 


80 


24 


95 


1 


4 


EllaR Butler 


1 57 


24 


68 


17 


81 


28 


76 


27 


111 


2 


4 


Susie Phillips 


37 


17 


36 


12 


45 


16 


47 


17 


45 


3 


4 




33 


18 


52 


25 


56 


26 


38 


25 


58 


1 


5 


Mary B. Woodland 


49 


19 


64 


22 


66 


45 


62 


35 


66 


2 


5 


Matilda E. Thornton.. 


21 


13 


22 


11 


26 


14 


19 


10 


44 


1 


6 




40 


18 


41 


13 


41 


23 


33 


13 


56 


1 




44 


19 


44 


16 


50 


25 


48 


19 


68 


2 


7 


Ebbie E. Pinckney 


42 


19 


90 


30 


109 


57 


67 


25 


109 


1 


8 


Wm. H. Stewart 


61 


33 


82 


35 


93 


50 


82 


47 


112 


2 


8 




22 


9 


30 


10 


26 


14 


26 


10 


36 


1 


9 




34 


11 


32 


16 












1 


9 




'*49 


29 


'44 


20 


61 


2 


9 




59 


24 


48 


17 


65 


32 


55 


18 


70 


1 


10 


Emma A. Johnson 


26 


13 


24 


9 


26 


9 


22 


12 


33 


2 


10 




37 


30 


39 


20 


26 


20 


25 


20 


48 


1 


11 


W. H. Washington. . . . 


55 


32 


57 


20 


59 


20 


46 


15 


66 


2 


11 




28 


13 


45 


22 


49 


27 


38 


15 


51 


3 


11 




26 


16 


29 


18 


29 


18 


26 


15 


33 


1 




Zulla J. Crawford 


36 


28 


72 


29 


72 


28 






75 


1 


12, 
13 


Lucy B. Webb 


32 


19 


47 


23 


47 


30 


34 


12 


48 


2 


13 


Emma V. Beckwith. . . 


60 


37 


72 


44 


68 


45 


68 


56 


79 


1 


14 




77 


37 


78 


30 


82 


35 


74 


32 

1 


103 








1194 


643 

1 


1420 


610j 


15161 

1 


777 


1263 


584jl872 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 213 
PRINCE GEORGE'S CO.— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



02 



P 

o 



1 

2 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
6 
7 
7 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
12 
13 
13 
14 



-4^ 

a 

P5 



$13 00 

25 30 
18 50 

8 50 
16 00 

18 13! 
21 75 

19 38;. 

15 001 
7 00 

19 00 

26 00 1 
12 00 
29 58 

7 75 

16 25 



OQ 

OQ 

a 



•r-< 

o 
C 

o 



CO 

O 



J3 



QQ 

o 
o 



QQ 

o 
O 



3 00 
1 90 



6 25 
1 50 
6 50 



20 10 

22 95 
7 15 
6 16 
6 81 



3 50 



6 
1 

8 94 



97 
61 



75 
00 



3 46 

4 65 
8 35 



6 45 
9 15 
4 20 
6 30 
3 89 
13 51 
6 78 



17 40 
11 05 



6 50 



17 35 



5 20 



0) 

o 

QQ 



QQ 

Eh 



$250 


00 


237 


50 


250 


00 


250 


«0 


249 


00 


23^ 


50 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


250 


00 


227 


28 


250 


00 


250 


00 



$18 00 



$18 GO 



18 35 

11 25 
5 76 

12 00 
12 00 
14 00 
29 00 
35 00 
16 00 
11 00 

427 50 



17 90 



9 98 
2 15 
8 91 
57 
8 35 
2 55 



11 65 



3 69 



2 00 
8 50 
4 75 

117 97 



00 
60 



13 75 
8 00 

153 87 



49 25 



113 20 



8 89 



250 00 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 
222 72 
156 25 
250 00 
250 00 
250 00 

6,331 25 



214 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY— Statement op Receipts and 
Disbursements for Public School Purposes, for the 
Year ending July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand Julv 31, 1891 ' '. . . |7,299 13 

State school tax ' 12,730 34 

State free school fund 1.767 09 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax 17 cents on the $100 14,700 00 

Amount of levy $16,000 

Sales of Books 324 80 

State appropriation to colored schools 8,063 50 

Special levy building 1,579 07 

Borrowed from Bank...... 1,497 16 

Fine from a Conway Justice of Peace 25 00 

Sale of school building 40 00 



148,426 09 



DISBURSEMENTS. 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) $25,724 63 

Fuel 1,155 84 

Incidental expenses of schools 791 61 

Rent 7 00 

Books and stationery 349 41 

Building school houses 579 07 

Repairing school houses 1,179 11 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 2.105 82 

High Schools or Academies 400 00 

Interest 130 00 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,144 46 

Per diem of School Commissioners 366 45 

Office expenses and account books 56 55 

Printing and advertising 115 80 

Paid to colored schools 7,678 30 

Cost books indigent pupils * 70 50 

Survey school lot ; 13 00 

Paid Bank loan 2,500 00 

Attorney's fees 40 00 

Purchase school lots 40 00 

Balance cash on hand 3,978 54 



-$48,426 09 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 215 



PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements 
FOR THE Colored Schools, Year ending July 31, 189iu 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $8,167 73 

Amount received from State Treasurer 8,0G3 oO 

Receipts from books Ill 99 



$11,343 22 

Disbursements. 

Purchase school lots ' $35 00 

Paid for teachers' salaries 6,331 25 

Building 25 00 

Incidental expenses 153 87 

Examiners salary 87 63 

Rent , 18 00 

Books, indigent pupils 8 89 

Fuel 427 50 

Repairs 117 97 

Books and stationery 146 05 

Office expenses 3 94 

Other purposes — Furniture, blackboards 113 20 

Survey school lots 37 00 

Printing and advertising 143 00 

Attorney's fees 30 00 

Balance cash on hand 3,664 92 

$11,343 22 



I 



t 




QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. PKETTYMASf. 

Dear Sir — I herewith submit my report of the PubUc Schools 
of Queen Anne's County, Md., for the year ending July 31, 1892. 

Our aim is to reach the best results with the means at hand. 
Our teachers are alive and doing good work. Schools in good con- 
dition. Very truly yours, 

L. L. Bkatty, Examiner. 



218 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1»91. 

Number of school houses owned by the county — 
white, 52; <Jolored, 12; total, 64; (frame, 58;-brick, 
6; log, 0; stone, 64 64 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest — white, 65; colored, 20; total, 85 85 84 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 18 ; col- 
ored, 12; total, 30 30 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 35 ; col- 
ored, 8 ; total, 43 43 

Number of. male teachers (assistants) white, 1 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 1 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 11 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 11 11 

Total white, 65 ; colored, 20 ; total, 85 85 84 

Number of fenced lots 41 41 

Number of schools having outbuildings — white, 65 ; 
colored, 9; total, 74 74 74 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards — 
white, 65; colored, 15; total, 80 80 79 

Number of schools having good furniture— white, 65; 
colored, 15; total, 80 80 79 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 (10 
months) ; colored, 3 (8 months) 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 1,542; colored, 723; total, 2,265; females, 1,349; 
colored, 544; total, 1,893 4,158 4,220 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 
1,347; colored, 498; total, 1,845 1,845 1,865 

Number of pupils over 16 vears of age — white, 158 ; 
colored, 141 ; total, 299. ... 299 35P 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner — 
white, 139; colored, 40 ; total, 179 179 180 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. AVinterTerm. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll 2,649 \fl, 3,330 ^-g^ 3,193 2.152 3,153 

Average [white, 1,266 .™ 1,254 .™ 1,423 . 1,445 . 
attendance, f cord, 391 ^'^^^ 608 ^'^^^ .496 ^'^^-^ ^'^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st — white, 

497; colored, 378 . 875 935 

Number of pupils in 2d grade January Ist— »white, 406; 

colored, 300 706 662 

Number of pupils in 3d grade January Ist—white, 

464; colored, 215 679 729 

Number of pupils in 4th grade January 1st — white, 

368; colored, 127 495 572 

Number of pupils in 5th grade January 1st — white, 

' 296; colored, 54 • 350 396 

Number of pupils in 6th grade January 1st — white, 

168 168 223 

Number of pupils above 6th grade January Ist — 

white, 84 84 81 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 85 ; algebra, 167 ; physiology, 

591; geometry, 95; philosophy, 77; drawing, 1,370; latin, 75. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 219 
School Houses BuiL*r or Enlarged During the Year. 



1 

Number' of school. 


1 Election district. 


Material. 


Cost. 


1 Length. 


1 Width. 


Height. 


S quare feet of black 
board. 


Outbuildings. 

Yes or No. 


Fences. 

Yes or No. 


Cost of furniture. 


Enlarged. 


1 


3 


Frame . 


$285 00 


14 


20 


flO 


96 


Yes. 


Yes. 


JlOO 00 


New. 


7 


3 




620 00 


36 


26 


12 


72 




No. 


75 00 


Enlarged. 


7 


4 


(t 


375 55 


20 


20 


12 


60 


u 


Yes. 


80 00 


Enlarged. 


7 


5 




425 00 


20 


24 


12 


72 


(( 




117 50 


New. 


1 


6 


( ( 


775 00 


36 


26 


12 


90 


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150 00 



tCorner posts. 



2W Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY SCHOOL'JSTATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
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^6 

<A (XI 



Winter 
Term. 



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<1 



Spring 
Term. 



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a 
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1 


1 


2 


1 

J. 


3 


1 


4 


1 


5 


1 


6 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


10 


1 


11 


1 


1 


o 


2 


2 


8 


2 


4 





5 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 



Jos. W. Gibson, prin ) 
Thos. J. Carter, asst. j" 

James E. Golley 

Wm. J. Boyer 

Etta Rash 

Jennie Booker 

J. B. Hazell, prin ) 

Carrie B. Roe, asst. . j" 

C. A. Tucker 

Lottie L. Woodall 

James Roe 

Mollie V. Cox. 

Wm. S. Bittle, prin. . ) 
Mary M. Sudler, asst j" 
0. H Pardee, prin... [ 
M. C. Hurlock, asst.. j" 
Thos. B. Johns, prin. \ 
Etta Clash, 1st asst.. >• 
Julia Todd, 2d asst. . ) 
Sadie Hollingsworth. . 

Isabel Haslup 

Lizzie R. Friel 

Lillian D. Brown 

Alfred Tucker 

W. B. Downes 

Nannie Downes 

A. G. Harley, Jr 

Nannie P. Larrimore. . 

H. G. Watson 

H. W. Keating 

M. J. Gaboon, prin. . ) 
Lida Larrimore, asst. |- 
A.M. Thompson, asst ; 
Annie G. Boyle 



59 


41 


76 


46 


6Q 

MO 


48 


54 
tit 




20 


8 


37 


19 


46 


26 


24 


12 


40 


30 


60 

\j\J 


32 




40 


52 


ou 


20 


10 


35 


18 


35 


23 


26 


18 


21 


13 


26 




23 


14 


16 


o 


51 


36 


59 


43 


61 


41 


57 


49 


17 


11 


22 


9 


18 


8 


19 


12 


28 


20 


30 


17 


31 


17 


31 


23 


45 


27 


52 


25 


60 


33 


52 


36 


27 


14 


42 


23 


42 


21 


35 


20 


56 


35 


79 


43 


78 


44 


61 


38 


67 


31 


65 


25 


65 


33 


69 


48 


L23 


91 


122 


84 


129 


97 


129 


99 


23 


13 


33 


11 


36 


18 


27 


17 


35 


26 


44 


21 


34 


20 


38 


22 


43 


29 


57 


24 


57 


20 


50 


38 


40 


23 


47 


26 


49 


30 


50 


22 


14 


7 


18 


5 


17 


9 


16 


10 


17 


11 


30 


15 


32 


21 


26 


15 


15 


9 


21 


8 


14 


9 


18 


8 


56 


39 


66 


39 


60 


41 


56 


40 


19 


9 


18 


7 


28 


12 


31 


16 


15 


6 


11 


4 


21 


10 


41 


18 


40 


32 


42 


30 


45 


35 


41 


31 


LOl 


78 


98 


59 


97 


70 


102 


79 


18 


12 


25 


14 


22 


15 


23 


17 



81 

56 
67 
40 
32 

72 

31 
39 
60 
74 

89 



145 

46 
52 
75 
61 
21 
33 
22 
75 
88 
56 
53 

117 

84 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 221 



QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1802. 

































03 






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3 


2 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


3 


6 


3 


7 


3 


8 


3 


9 


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$37 75 

15 00 
22 70 
19 50 
1 00 

39 90 

22 80 

24 37 
17 20 

23 25 

41 50 

25 45 



61 65 

5 00 
23 50 
21 47 
16 50 
15 19 
19 00 
27-81 



29 95 
11 40 
37 50 

56 25 

22 40 



$2 94 

30 

2 50 
33 90 
28 26 

3 30 



70 
50 



2 50 



21 29 



5 81 
70 24 
40 



124 78 

6 75 

33 73 

8 3) 

10 30 

16 85 

13 86 

11 77 
11 16 

6 69 

54 18 
29 01 



25 06 

10 57 
4 72 
16 84 



25 
$4 48 



$1 12 
10 33 



2 82 



4 65 
15 00 2 26 



1 45 
40 



3 25 



134 15 
17 44 137 73 



651 



55 92 



8 75 
10 85 

6 44 
12 65 

7 00 
6 75 

20 67 

65 24 
2 92 



35 



70 
3 50 
50 80 
9 75 



5 47 



3 53 



1 04 
10 



2 09 

1 14 

2 96 



$900 00 


$965 47 


400 00 
450 00 
400 00 
398 19 


423 17 
519 26 
461 75 
438 00 


900 00 


967 35 


400 00 
400 00 
400 00 
400 00 


436 66 
436 14 
433 71 
. 447 70 


897 68 


994 81 


900 00 


962 83 



29 21 

30 18 



3 77 



1,300 00 

398 19 
396 38 
400 00 
396 34 
385 24 
398 19 
400 00 
500 00 
396 34 
396 34 
800 00 

1,400 00 

398 17 



1,414 78 

413 76 
430 41 
643 74 
568 51 
409 53 
430 13 

435 39 
516 96 

436 79 
467 86 
897 13 

1,597 59 

427 26 



522 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 
QVEEN ANNE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



u 

■Ji 

a 
o 



Name of Teach£r. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



eg Oi 
>> eg 

<1 



O 

i=! 
O 



>^6 

> CG 



Spring 
Term. 



QQ 



Summer ^ 
Term. & 



o 
O 



<1 



O 

O 



es i-< 



OS 



>■ eg 



2 4 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 



Annie E. Price. • . . 
M. E. Legg, prin. . 
Kate Denny, asst. . 
Grace L. Northam 

Mary E. Tolson 

Mary P. Thompson 

Bessie Reed 

Mamie Ringgold 

Carrie D. Smith 

Sadie W. Bowen 

E. Bene Wittman 

Cecilia Bryan 

Frances A. Price 

N. B. Blount 

E. L. Thomas, prin. . ) 
Mary E. Cockey, asst j 

Mary E. Bell 

B. R. Barley 

Maggie A. Alberger . . 

Eugenia Ewing 

Joseph W. Holland — 
Emily V. Straughn — 

Margie M. Harley 

Annie E. Barwick 

Ella M. Pippin 

Dora Powell 



R.A.Rowlenson, prin ) 
Gussie Godwin, asst. f 
H. G. Hackett, prin. [ 
Ella D. Smith, asst. . f 

Carrie B. Marvel [ 

Kate Chambers f 



19 

I 51 

i 20 
! 26 
: 19 
i 49 
31 
19 
44 
16 
15 
37 
43 

121 

21 
44 

33 
39 
24 
19 
24 
14 
32 
26 

81 
70 
15 



1962 



10 

32 

8 
16 
10 
31 
14 
12 
26 
11 
10 
27 
27 

94 

14 
20 
24 
20 
15 
12 
11 
9 
21 
15 

52 
52 
12 



1266 



19 

55 

23 
26 
16 
47 
27 
25 
44 
22 
24 
39 
54 

117 

19 
57 
47 
51 
22 
26 
27 
17 
42 
27 

91 
86 
24 



2283 



11 

32 

10 
9 
6 
28 
12 
15 
22 
10 
10 
25 
27 

78 

9 
27 
25 
27 

8 
15 
10 
13 
27 
11 

48 
69 
10 



21 

57 

26 
23 
18 
45 
35 
27 
42 
18 
25 
42 
50 

119 

20 
55 
50 
64 
25 
26 
30 
25 
39 
21 

96 
80 
31 



14 

43 

14 
14 
10 
28 
17 
17 
27 
11 
15 
24 
32 

7> 

10 
32 
30 
34 
10 
18 
15 
10 
30 
12 

65 



18 

51 

20 
25 
19 
53 
33 
25 
43 
15 
22 
38 
40 

123 

20 
58 
42 
48 
25 
20 
28 
18 
33 
22 

90 



53 02 
121 17 



1254 2337 1423 2152 



12 

40 

12 
15 
11 
43 



13 
26 
28 

96 

12 
44 
25 
31 
13 
11 
11 
12 
26 
14 

62 
38 
18 



1445 



28 

03 

29 
31 
23 
58 



18i 51 

17| 28 

23 61 

11' 25 



26 
46 
63 

135 

24 
77 
54 
73 
32 
31 
36 
34 
46 
35 

109 
88 
33 

2891 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 223 
4^UEEN ANNE'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. -Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



d 



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7 95 



$18 38 
53 50 

28 25 

23 75 
21 75 

' 27 00 
16 50 

29 92 

18 75 
21 75 

19 13 

24 70 
33 75 

39 60* 30 00 



3 00 



34 96 
7 00 



2 23 



18 75 
26 08 
15 00 
17 50 
22 07 
20 07 
25 00 
20 00 
20 48 
22 91 



$11 47 
25 70 

7 38 

16 60 

17 00 
5 27 

17 51 
22 81 
33 06 
22 70 

18 52 
11 08 

7 00 

25 29 



I 45 



12 70 
2 25 
10 14 
89 00 



1 261 
5 75 
13 30 
4 82 




1,328 04 $398 11 868 24 



17 50 
75 
3 55 
42 01 
14 00 

117 50 

24 70 
3 50 
150 93 
60 





25 


3 


55 


2 


40 


1 


25 







863 49 



$3 65 
*i*47 



37 



5 36 
14 42 



2 01 
8 85 
519 



2 09 



3 29 

9 21 
22 16 
40 



167 06 



$398 


19 


$428 65 


895 


92 


987 19 


400 


00 


443 58 


400 


00 


454 52 


400 


00 


441 60 


400 


00 


442 41 


396 


34 


522 35 


394 


53 


447 63 


400 


00 


509 63 


394 


57 


461 19 


392 


64 


433 84 


396 


34 


478 47 


400 


00 


454 75 


798 


19 


1,019 43 


398 


19 


472 24 


400 


00 


447 02 


400 


00 


598 89 


400 


00 


425 21 


400 


00 


431 50 


400 


00 


435 78 


394 


57 


449 69 


274 


43 


412 '^9 


398 


19 


441 44 


400 


00 


436 31 


896 


32 


970 86 


895 


46 


1,005 28 


400 


00 


430 94 



27,434 94i 31,059 88 



234 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
QUEEN ANNE^S COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 



a 



o 
•<-( 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



o 



O < 



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03 



Spring 
Term. 



1^ a) 



Summer! 
Term. ^ 



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1 1 

2 1 

3 1 



4 
1 
2 
3 
1 
3 
3 
4 

X 

2 
3 
1 
2 
1 
2 
3 
1 



Wm. T. Hemsley 

Edward Short 

Robert S. Brooks . . . . 

Wm. H. Frazier 

Mildred Williams 

Stephen M. Handy. . 

Bessie Rust 

Edward Jolley 

Henrietta Hutchins. 

Annie F. Madden 

Abram L. Green 

G. M. Landin, Jr 

Amelia M. Rea 

Marcellena Jolley. . . . 
Lizzie R. Stewart. . . . 
James S. Hazelton . . 
John H. Woodlin.... 
E. O. O. Saunders... 
Laura V. Rochester. 
Geo. H. Lee 



51 
38 
17 



28 
28 
24 
77 
49 
16 
33 
43 
25 
30 
45 
49 
30 
22 
37 
50 



29 
12 
10 



681 



7 
16 
15 
50 
36 

9 
20 
24 
14 
16 
27 
32 
18 
11 
15 
30 



391 



75 

62 

31 

30 

55 

41 

38 

86 

71 

33 

4 

72 

31 

35 

79 

34 

60 

51 

79 

64 



1074 



40 

29 

16 

26 

19! 

25 

16 

45 

52 

23 

36 

31 

21 

25 

41 

24 

38! 

28! 

36; 

371 



53! 30' 



55 
19 
31 
23 
23 
21 
61 
58 
34 
45 
59 
33 
34 
71 
41 
42 
46 
50 
57 



22 
12: 
20| 
9 
18 
15 
33 
39 
25 
29 
26 
24 
22 
50 
27 
23 
23 
21 
28 



608 856' 496 



I 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 225 
QUEEN ANNE S COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



































































o 




















































0) 
ao 
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6 00 
10 00 

7 24 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
15 25 
10 00 
10 47 

3 00 
14 63 
10 00 
13 00 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
19 00 
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$ 30 






















11 70 

9 75 






$ 60 
30 




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252 62 
3 50 
















1 50 
9 90 






1 00 




16 72 






9 00 
90 










25 00 


75 




















8 75 
7 49 
























$797 84 


$2 71 


159 29 





$198 


84 


$208 84 


197 


68 


203 98 


197 


68 


207 68 


11> 


28 


120 52 


189 


47 


211 17 


197 


68 


218 09 


196 


55 


706 85 


194 


23 


462 10 


200 


00 


213 50 


172 


66 


184 63 


200 


00 


213 90 


198 


84 


230 i9 


190 


72 


209 72 


200 


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213 90 


198 


84 


234 59 


200 


00 


210 00 


195 


42 


205 43 


197 


68 


225 43 


198 


84 


216 83 


190 


91 


200 91 


;$3,829 32 


$4,898 25 



226 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
ENDING July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 $ 611 84 

S^ate school tax 8,82164 

State free school fund 1,78117 

State donations 1,000 00 

County school tax cents on $100 16,523 43 

Amount of leyy, $18,000 

Interest on inyestments 1,534 82 

Sales of books 1,750 95 

County tax in arrear. 4,089 55 

Oyster license 2,494 70 

Sale of Houses and lots .' 500 00 

Joint school, Caroline county 234 00 



$39,342 10 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $27,434 94 

Fuel 1,328 04 

Incidental expenses of schools 868 24 

Books and stationery. 2,018 83 

Building school houses 2,481 05 

Repairinf? " 398 11 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 863 49 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 1,200 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 273 60 

Office expenses and account books 41 00 

Printing and advertising 114 85 

Insurance on building and furniture 529 42 

State Association and other meetings 122 51 

Miscellaneous: 

Placing boundary stones $5 00 

Sheriff's fees on S. Com. vs. Legg 2 70 

Administering oath to S. Com 30 

8 00 

Books furnished free 167 06 

Balance cash on hand 1,492 96 

$39,342 10 



QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
the Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $2,525 18 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,325 47 

Oyster license 1,622 60 



$8,473 25 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $8,829 32 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 59 29 

Incidental expenses. . . » 2 71 

Building and repairs 797 84 

Fuel 209 09 

Books and stationery 50 00 

Other purposes — insurance on buildings 53 60 

Supervision 300 00 

Balance cash on hand 3,171 40 

$8,473 25 



I- 



i 

I 

) 

i 



vSOMERSET COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ElfDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 
(frame,) ^ 79 75 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest r 103 98 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 0; col- 
ored, 7 ; total, IG 16 

Number of female teachers (princip-als) white, 46 ; 
colored, 17 ; total, 63 63 

Number of male teachers (ai^sigtants) white, 1 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 1 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 21 ; col- 
ored, 2 ; total, 23 23 

Total, white, 77 ; colored, 26 ; total, 103 103 98 

Number of schools having outbuildings 47 46 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 73 70 

Number of schools having good furniture 68 66 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3 1-5 ; 
colored, 3 1-5 3 1-5 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 1,411 ; colored, 774; total, 2,185; females- 
white, 1,559 ; colored, 864 ; total, 2,42c 4,608 4.502 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 
1,580 ; Colored, 825 ; total, 2,405 2,405 2,451 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 105 ; 
colored, 37 ; total, 142 142 151 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner. . . 114 146 



NUMBER OF PUriLS. 



Fall Term. Winter Term. Sprinj; Term. Summer Term. 

^^ I "^'hite, 2,657 r> Qrrft 2,682 . 2,643 . 1,703 „ pqq 
On Roll.... [^^p^^ ' i'3i9 3,9.6 ^^g^g 4,0o4 ^'^^g 4,061 '^g^ 2,688 

Average | white, 1,780 ^ .oq 1,607 ^ ooo 1,633 o rtn-; 1.300 ^ nno 
Attendance fcol'd, 743 -'^^"^ 776 ^'^^^ 872 909 ^'^^^ 



1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,312 1,346 

2nd 669 686 

3rd 710 642 

4th " 596 566 

5th " 344 367 

6th " 242 279 

above 6th " 174 209 

Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 39; algebra, 191; physiology, 734; 
geometry, 118 ; philosophy, 108 ; drawing, 332; Latin, 126. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 229 

« 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



o 



District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 

t 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


1 

Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furni- 
ture. 


1 
1 
5 
7 








i 










Frame . 
Frame . 
Frame . 


1 126 20 
308 00 
1,142 52 


.... 

24 
26 


201 12 
22 12 


15 
80 
248 


No. 

Yes. 

Yes. 


No 




No. 
No. 


$117 15 
405 69 



• "To be reported in full next year. 



230 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 

» 

SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 1 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


i Number of different pupils for 
1 the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 




1 /in 


1 OA 


100 


11 A 
1 iO 


154 


119 


19ft 

i«o 


97 


169 






































































o 


1 




99 


1/1 
14 


99 


1 ^ 


20 


10 


14. 


11 


23 


3 


1 




35 


25 


34 


21 


30 


18 


26 


19 


35 


4 


1 




41 


24 


44 


17 


41 


20 


16 


10 


46 


5 


1 




26 


11 


28 


11 


20 


11 


19 


9 


28 


6 


1 




40 


31 


49 


38 


51 


43 


32 


26 


49 


7 


1 




18 


9 


20 


11 


16 


7 


9 


9 


22 


8 


1 


Eunice M. Wooster. . . . 


21 


14 


21 


11 


21 


13 


14 


9 


21 


9 


1 




14 


11 


18 


13 


19 


14 


12 


10 


23 


1 


2 




96 


61 


83 


48 


76 


44 


57 


39 


97 


























2 


2 


ClaraB. Hall 


63 


35 


54 


25 


56 


27 


35 


27 


63 


























1 


3 




26 


13 


30 


12 


41 


19 


18 


15 


31 


2 


3 




64 


39 


68 


40 


68 


38 


51 


31 


70 


























3 


3 




31 


18 


30 


13 


26 


12 


21 


15 


31 


4 


3 




19 


12 


36 


18 


39 


17 


15 


11 


19 


5 


3 


Mollie B. Lankford . . . 


34 


19 


44 


26 


44 


24 


22 


20 


44 


6 


3 




24 


14 


32 


16 


33 


15 


22 


12 


33 


8 


3 




16 


6 


, 17 


10 


18 


12 


8 


6 


20 


9 


3 




23 


11 


21 


12 


22 


14 


17 


12 


23 


10 


3 


Carrie S. Long 


25 


20 


26 


• 18 


28 


16 


27 


11 


28 


11 


3 




22 


15 


20 


12 


20 


15 


18 


15i 28 


12 


3 


iiiary a. rvo oerLSon . . . . 


16 


10 


19 


12 


19 


12 


14 


14 


21 


1 


4 




45 


22 


46 


28 


42 


26 


25 


13 


47 


2 


4 


Bertha E. Merrill 


21 


12 


30 


16 


33 


17 


19 


15 


32 


3 


4 




41 


24 


45 


28 


36 


26 


25 


20 


47 


























4 


4 




21 


12 


26 


12 


24 


15 


14 


12 


26 


1 


5 


Neva C. Hayman .... 


43 


27 


34 


22 


32 


16 


10 


8 


47 


2 


5 




73 


51 


77 


51 


76 


57 


46 


36 


78 


























3 
4 


5 
5 


Beulah B. Pollett . . . . 


29 
18 


20 
12 


31 
23 


23 
12 


31 
29 


21 
17 


, 25 

! 15 


22 
13 


31 
28 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. :tM 



SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 



1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


1 


A 


•J 


5 

yj 




6 


1 


7 


1 


8 


1 


9 


1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


3 


o 
o 


4 


3 


5 


3 


G 


3 


8 


3 


9 


3 


10 


3 


11 


3 


12 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


4 


4 


1 


5 


2 


5 


3 


5 


4 


5 



QQ 

ft 

o 
P5 



CO 

O) 

X 

O) 

a 

u 

o 



QQ 
> 

o 

QQ 
QQ~ 

O 
o 



'3 





year. 






the 






u 

O 
«♦-( 






Qt3 
4) 




of books. 


'C 

1— 1 

eg 

QQ 

'cfl 


L expenses. 


Cost 


Teac] 


Total 





$69 12 


|5 9< 


$46 95 




$8 30 






' 










i 












10 00 
3 70 
10 00 
10 00 
8 25 
10 00 
10 00 
10 00 
20 00 




4 00 
2 50 

2 25 

3 86 

1 90 

2 50 

4 95 

2 35 
4 80 
1 00 
1 20 
1 00 

33 

3 88 




4 90 
3 15 
6 95 






1 8 30 
..... 






12 50 








95 




2 26 


5 60 
2 00 
2 00 




2 25 
1 25 






5 00 


4 00 


4 05 








10 00 
20 00 






2 25 






3 25 










9 00 
10 00 
10 00 
15 4n 
10 00 
10 00 

13 00 

14 50 
10 00 

8 00 
10 00 
20 00 




3 10 

1 33 

2 15 
2 03 

19 
1 40 

4 10 
88 




2 05 
1 55 
1 95 




. . . > 












17 95 














25 
5 90 




5 88 


GO 00 






G 20 






1 78 


3 05 
70 

4 55 
















3 40 










10 00 




3 00 
37 
3 50 


5 00 








60 




17 50 





22 40 










10 00 
9 13. 


1 " 


74 
6 10 




2 75 

3 75 




126 00 





00 






600 


00 

\J\J 


600 


00 


233 


60 

\J\J 


233 


60 


233 


60 


233 


6() 


233 


60 


252 


50 


233 


60 

\j\J 


251 


25 


232 


28 


251 


48 


233 


60 


247 


4G 


233 


60 


255 


25 


232 


28 


245 


73 


233 


60 


256 


41 


233 


60 


250 


20 


320 


00 


348 


05 


233 


60 


234 


60 


233 


60 


247 


S5 


233 


60 


234 


60 


233 


60 


246 


18 


320 


00 


347 


13 


233 


60 


233 


60 


233 


GO 


247 


75 


233 


60 


246 


48 


233 


60 


247 


70 


233 


60 


268 


98 


233 


61) 


243 


79 


233 


60 


245 


25 


233 


GO 


322 


48 


233 


60 


248 


98 


233 


60 


249 


80 


233 


60 


24 G 


43 


233 


GO 


244 


30 


320 


00 


347 


95 


233 


GO 


233 


GO 


232 


28 


250 


28 


233 


GO 


244 


57 


233 


GO 


277 


00 


233 


GO 


233 


GO 


233 


GO 


247 


34 


187 


15 


332 


13 



232 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

O 

GC 

o 

a 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
o 



>• eg 
<1 



O 
u 

O 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

O 



<1 



Summer p 
Term 



QD 



O 
U 

a 
O 



eg 



o 
o 


6 


4 


6 


5 


6 


6 


6 


1 


7 



10 
10 
10 
10 

11 



211 



John H. Beauchamp. . 

Geo. M. Register 

Sallie J. Davy , 

Ova L. Ford 

Zenobia Miles 

Mina C. Muir 

Annie L. Furniss 

Bessie W. Sudler 

Annie E. Miles 

Fred. Sterling 

Clarence Collins 

Birdie Adams , 

Susie E. Nelson 

Margie E. Somers 

M. Annie Milligan. . . . , 

PriscjUa S. Carroll 

Maria W. Lawson 

Maggie P. Dennis 

Benj. F. Haynes 

Florence Hall 

Lida W. Coulbourne . . 

Sallie Milligan , 

Addie Handy 

Dellie Cullin 

Mary Cullin 

Hattie Stevenson 

Sam. S. Wallace 

Addie W. Bradshaw . , 

Fannie F. Miles 

S. S. Handy , 

Hattie Marshan 

Rose Stevens 

E Gertrude Smith 

Hattie E. Coulbourne. 

Edith M. Conner 

Dollie W. Ballard.... 
Albert E. Goodrich. . . , 

Maggie L. Fisk , 

Helen McDooman 



27 
152 



16 
85 
19 



237 



209 



62 
33 
120 



55 
39 
33 
43 
49 
91 



38 
91 



26 
40 
14 
28 
61 



26 



2657 



15 
121 



24 
145 



14 15 



29 
9 



158 



150 



49 
25 
79 



28 
23 
20 
28 
37 
60 



35 
16 
17 
210 



187 



65 
41 
128 



22 
65 



19 

30 
11 
22 
36 



18 



42 
40 
31 
49 
48 
b2 



39 
85 



25 
42 
14 
27 
62 



1780,2082 



10 
91 



12 
23 
9 

14 
130 



119 



36 
24 
76 



24 
19 
15 



23 
136 



16 
35 
18 
21 
217 



190 



58 
42 
133 



45 
41 

22 



20 48 

281 45 



53 



19 
58 



13 
32 
12 
21 
27 



17 



91 



38 
85 



24 
39 
15 
29 
49 



18 



1007 2643 



11 

89 



18 
102 



14; 16 
25: 29 
9| 18 
161 17 
142i 134 



110 



35 
20 
93 



91 



21 
11 
96 



24 13 

231 27 



171 
23 
25 



18 
16 
18 
50 



18! 20 
60! 73 



15 
31 
12 



21 
32 
15 



13 22 
27! 34 



14 



17 



15| 29 
92 153 



15 
23 
15 
14 
102 



16 
7 
79 



7 
15 
13 

9 
12 
43 



15 
57 



17 

32 
12 
13 
22 



16 



1633,1703 1300 



2970 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 233 



SOMERSET COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 




|7 50 



























































10 00 

10 ro 

10 00 
3 50 
47 45 




1 75 
1 25 
3 88 










8 00 


1 90 


$72 00 












2 80 


19 05 


20 29 


9 45 






























oG 2o 


142 y2 


o6 05 


405 09 


O -i A 

3 10 


















8 10 








50 
45 
2 05 




3 00 




110 40 
73 00 




40 60 


50 





















14 85 
10 50 
9 00 


5 00 


2 94 

3 80 
1 50 

92 
3 45 
5 14 


16 50 


5 15 






2 50 
4 72 


2 20 
5 80 


3 20 




3 05 




9 85 
22 51 


3 50 




10 74 












11 31 
17 90 




5 17 
30 10 


75 
6 25 


2 45 
5 60 
























10 00 
10 00 
4 70 
10 00 
25 00 




1 50 
1 20 

1 75 
77 

2 44 


13 50 


1 80 




10 00 




3 50 


3 25 

4 25 
4 25 








3 00 


15 00 






10 00 


4 00 


50 


12 30 








72 00 


740 62 


209 42 


244 32 


968 38 


110 20 



>, 
(1 

a 

eg 

OQ 

013 

Eh 



OB 

<D 

QQ 

a 

03 

O 



l! 6 
2! 6 



1 10 
210 
310 
410 
1 11 

211 



$233 60 
560 00 
320 00 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60l 
233 60' 
160 60i 
560 00 
320 00 
233 60 
233 60 
320 00 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
187 15 
096 06 
318 18 

232 28 

233 60 

232 28 

233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
320 00 
233 60 

232 28 
560 00 
320 00 

233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
233 60 
226 96 
320 00 
233 60 
233 60 



$241 10 
560 00 
320 00 
233 60 
233 60 

245 35 
254 75 

319 48 
164 10 
659 04 

320 00 
233 60 
233 60 
963 61 
233 60 
233 60 
242 20 
301 00 
812 21 
318 18 

232 28 
278 04 

246 58 
252 00 
248 09 

250 40 
358 39 

233 60 

251 96 
619 85 
320 00 
233 60 
260 40 
254 80 
246 80 
241 98 
369 69 
233 60 
260 40 

24,394 32 



234 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



I 

o 
B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall Winter 
Term. Term. 



o 
o 



eg 
> OS 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



I 

08 

eg O) 
-*-> 

> eg 

<1 



O 

O 



tj£C3 
eg <» 

> eg 
<1 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 

o 



1 


1 


2 


1 


CO 


1 


4 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


CO 


3 


4 


3 


1 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


1 


5 


1^ 


6 


2 


6 


CO 


6 


4 


6 


1 


7 


2 


7 


1 


8 


2 


8 


1 


9 


2 


9 


1 


11 



Eph. Nutter 

Bertha Dennis 

Cora A. Waters 

Robert H. Kinp.... 
Martha E. Harmon. 

Mary E. Bell 

Lizzie B. King 

Jessie E. Braxton.. 
Nicholas D. King. . . 
Lucy W. Collins. . . . 
Sarah Fj. Cottman . 
Littleton J. Waters. 
S. Edith Cleggett. . . 
Wm. H. Hay man. . . 
Emma F. Pinkett.. 
Sarah B. Monroe. . . 

Emily J. King 

Celeste Walton 

John L. Zuhecke. . . 

Abbie Daniels 

Julia N. Houston . 

Ma ry E. Gale 

Carrie Miles 

Esther L. Dennis... 
Sarah E. Coleman. . 
Geo. R. Hollis 



140 



53 
18 
54 
61 

102 
38 
34 
41 
47 
42 
22 
75 
60 
56 
57 
47 
46 

107 
66 
39 
44 
63 
67 



69 



131P 



18 
10 
23 
35 
49 
11 
20 
16 
25 
13 
15 
41 
47 
26 
30 
25 
45 
80 
27 
29 
21 
45 
23 



138 



65 121 



743 



58 
oo 

68 
58 
92 
42 
36 
45 
59 
55 
34 
72 
51 
60 
50 
58 
42 
100 
46 
30 
40 
48 
70 



24 
11 

45 
35 
67 
11 
24 
23 
29 
32 
20 
31 
41 
31 



46 
26 
74 
53 
108 
55 
42 
46 
61 
60 
30 
70 
61 
62 



78 74 



OS 2 

tpc 

eg O) 
u 

(33 -tJ 

>. eg 
< 



66 



25 27 
17j 14 
32! 32 
35 39 
90 102 
18| 56 

26 30 
291 47 
32! 39 
41 1 22 
20; 24 
33; 33 



1372 



161 491 

30| 661 

35 40; 

79! 86! 



45 
41 

90 



57 
34 
45 



19 
23 
17 
30 
38 



776 



66 
35 
43 
49 
69 



43; 48 

36! 40 

68' 64 

28| 37 

24! 35 

201 18 

291 29 

40! 39 



1418' 8721 985 



18 

18 
28 
91 
14 
22 
30 
23 
15 
21 
23 
50 
28 
27 
36 
33 
49 
24 
24 
16 
23 
23 



w 

■1—1 

<X> eg 
P (V 



a 

^5 



160 



59 
22 
73 
61 

143 
60 
37 
45 
59 
60 
33 
94 
80 
64 
63 
65 
4(> 

107 
66 
45 
57 
65 
74 



<09 163S 



Annual Report of the Slate Board of Education 235 
SOMERSET COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P3 



4) 



QQ 

u 

•I-H 

a 



QQ 
OJ 
QQ 

a 

ft 
M 

O) 
1— ( 

03 
-M 

C! 

0) 

'd 

•i-H 

o 

4) 

o 



> 
O 

qd" 

O 

o 

eg 



t-i 



O 

o 



O 

o 



o 
>» 

QQ 

0) 
.p-( 

QD 

la 
Eh 



QO 

(D 
ec 

X 

o 



1 1 



1 
1 
1 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
8 
8 
9 
9 
11 





21 25 




6 30 


75 
























5 00 
5 00 

4 15 

5 75 
7 00 
5 00 

3 75 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 00 
2 63 
5 00 

14 00 
5 00 
5 00 
5 15 
7 50 
5 00 

4 75 






5 00 






' * 9 59 


1 75 












90 
5 82 
1 10 

40 
1 60 
1 53 

95 








3 50 
1 25 


10 70 
















15 00 








6 65 












10 00 


2 05 
















1 87 






$30 00 




9 00 






18 
2 10 
29 


2 10 






5 80 
2 50 


























16 00 


55 
5 55 
1 03 


8 75 
2 75 






5 00 
7 70 



















$30 00 148 63 


55 34 


33 97I 51 90 


2 10 



208 


00 


236 30 


208 


00 


208 00 


208 


00 


208 00 


208 


00 


218 00 


208 


00 


214 75 


208 


00 


221 74 


206 


82 


213 47 


208 


00 


235 02 


208 


00 


214 10 


208 


00 


213 40 


208 


00 


214 60 


204 


46 


225 99 


200 


72 


219 32 


206 


82 


211 82 


208 


00 


225 05 


208 


00 


210 63 


208 


00 


214 87 


208 


00 


261 00 


208 


00 


215 28 


206 


82 


219 72 


208 


00 


215 94 


206 


82 


214 32 


208 


00 


213 00 


208 


00 


238 05 


208 


00 


221 30 


206 


82 


215 55 


5,397 


28 


5,719 23 



236 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

SOMERSET COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
Ending July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 $1,158 42 

State school tax ' 10,744 11 

State free school fund 1,557 72 

State donations 1,000 00 

County school tax, on lew of 1890 4,800 00 

Amount of lew i ^'.000 for 1890 

Amount oi levy, ^ 6,000 for 1891 

Sales of books 15 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,855 44 

Dredging 3,889 59 

Tonging— white. 765 70 

" —colored 317 30 

Revenue from oyster lots * 39 90 

On account of judgment^^assignedby Trustees of Wash- 
ington Academy 1,037 10 

On sale of academy lot and materials 42 75 

Sale of old sclioolhouse 5 00 

Amount refunded No. 6, district 8 40 

Tuition of non-resident pupils 63 00 

Notes in Savings Bank of Somerset County 5,552,02 



$36,828 60 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $21,043 38 

Fuel 746 62 

Incidental exiDenses of schools 251 68 

Rent 72 00 

Books and stationery 188 30 

Building school houses 4,275 21 

Repairing school houses 209 42 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 988 38 

Interest 116 13 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,000 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 195 00 

Office expenses and account books 51 97 

Printing and advertising 88 65 

Paid to colored schools 5,719 22 

Freight, hauling, &c 67 39 

Tuition of non-resident pupils 64 20 

Expenses of laying corner stone of new high 

school 50 60 

State and county Teachers' Associations 11 74 

Expenses of sale of academy lot 2 25 

Insurance 31 00 

Legal expenses 63 40 

Travelling expenses (on account of Washington 

Academy and Commissioners' Association... 54 00 

Balance cash on hand 1,538 06 

$36,828 60 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 237 



SOMERSET COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
THE Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation 2,397 28 

Amount received from State Treasurer 5,885 44 

Oyster Licenses 317 30 

Tuition of non-resident pupils 33 00 



18,633 03 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries 5,397 28 

Incidental expenses 33 97 

Rent 30 00 

Fuel 148 63 

Books and stationery 2 10 

Other purposes— Repairs 55 34 

Furniture, blackboards, &c 51 90 

Share of supervision.. 200 00 

Balance due colored schools 2,713 80 

$8,633 03 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY. 



Prof. E. B. Prkttyman : 

Dear Sir :— I have the honor to herewith submit the Annual 
Report for the year ending July 31st, 1892. 

I have nothing to add that is not disclosed in the statistical 
part of the report. 

The falling off in the June distribution of the public school 
tax compelled us to delay re-opening our schools for half a month 
in the beginning of the ensuing year. We are, however, pleased 
to state that we are out of debt, and hope to be able to continue 
our schools, as heretofore, on strictly a cash basis. Of the balance 
on hand, $2,213 01, $216.51 is to the credit of the white fund; 
$1,996.50 to the credit of the colored fund. 

Very respectfully, 

Henry Wingatk, Secretary. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 239 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. • 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, white, 
42; colored, 22; total, G4 (Frame, 64) 64 63 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 66 65 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 23; col- 
ored, 9; total, 32 32 31 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 19; 
colored, 13; total, 32 32 32 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 1; col- 
ored, 1; total, 2 2 2 

Total, white, 43; colored, 23; total, 66 66 65 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 4 
months; colored, 4 months 4 

Number of different pupils for the vear-white-1,530; 
colored, 1,234; total, 2,764. 2,997 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 639; 
colored, 427; total, 1,066 1,218 

Number of Pupils. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On roll j white, 1,104 ^ 1,196 ^ ^.^^ 1,293 on. 1,206 « ..^^ 

On ron...-j^^p^^ 744 ^'^^^ 889 ^'"^^1,101 ^'^^^ 1,014 

Average j white, 591 ^17 545 qq», 705 ^oa 716 

attend'ce 1 cord, 326 '^^^ 352 531 ^'''^^ 500 ^'"^^^ 

White. Col. 1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade Januarv 1st. 263 354 617 779 

2d " " . 173 163 336 414 

" 3d " . 226 154 380 402 

" 4th " . 234 135 369 447 

" 5th " . 174 73 247 308 

" 6th " . 97 9 106 133 

" above 6th " . 29 1 30 22 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 5; algebra, 25, physiology, 
155; geometry, 4; philosophy, 40; latin, 3. 

School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

No. of school, 2; district, 2; material, frame; cost, $523.24; length, 
32 feet; width, 24 feet; height, 15 feet; square feet of black-board, 
0; out-buildings, yes; fences, no; cost of furniture, ^64.65. 



240 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
(-1 

a 
o 



>^6 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

u 

a 
o 



' >■ eg 

<1 



Spring- 
Term. 



o 
O 



eg (U 

I eg 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
a 

o 



^ OS 

eg « 
>■ eg 



p 

(3 eg 



a 



1 

2 
3 
4 
1 

2 

3 
4 
1 
2 
2 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
1 
2 
2 
3 
4 
1 
2 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
li 
1 

Q 



i Annie C. Raley 

ijRosa I. Milburn 

I'Mrs. Lizzie Hammett. . 

1 B. W. Herbert 

2 Chas. A. Heard 

2 Mabel M. Duke 

2 Cora I. Howard 

2 Fannie S. Combs 

3 Geo W. Joy 

3 T. Lee Mattingley 

3 C. Manning Combs — 

3 John F. Duke 

3 Jos. W. Goldsborough. 

3 Blanch Graves 

3 Lewis C. Thompson. . . 
3'Nellie A. Dorsej'^ 

3 Zach. T. Ruley 

4 L. H. Hancock 

4 S. 8. Reeves 

4;Phil. H. Dorsey, Jr... 
4; Rose A. Edwards 

4 T. B. Carpenter 

5iMary C. Shaw 

5 Sue *H. Keech 

5|Dora Harrison 

5 L. J. Canter 

51 W. B. Herbert 

6' John A. Scott 

6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 



Fred. A. Mor^in 

Wm. T. Bailey 

Leo J. Lathroum . . . 

W. D. Heard 

Edith M. Holmes . . 
Jennie J. Graves. . 
C. Manning Combs. 

Wm. F. Perry 

Chas. N. Shaw 

Mary J. Burch 



22 


13 


19 


9 


19 


7 


18 


10 


2~i 


16 


111 


18| 


9 


15 


10 


17 


10 


19 


15: 


10' 


13 


3 


14 


6 


16i 


12 


18 


27 


10 


34 


18 


43 


29 


441 


27 


48 


20 


13| 


33 


16 


30 


18 


27; 


15 


33 


25 




38 


14 


42 


18 


23, 


13 


46 


32 


181 


35 


20 


36 


16 


37 


20 


41 


33 


16i 


40 


13 


34 


15 


35' 


20 


47 


38 


29; 


38 


30 


46 


32 


42 


31 


47 


28 


141 


23 


10 












33 


20 


33 


20 


41 


28 


13 


23 


10 


30 


16 


25 


15 


33 


27 


9 


24 


4 


28 


14 


29 


14 


29 


16 


9 


19 


10 


20 


11 


21 


14 


24 


14 


6 


30 


10 


35 


17 


27 


15 


3G 


15 


9 


12 


4 


13 


7 


20 


11 


20 


19 


9 


19 


9 


19 


10 


12 


8 


21 


22 


9 


21 


8 


21 


8 


18 


7 


25 


24 


10 


33 


10 


29 


12 


34 


15 


45 


24 


IC 


37 


19 


46 


25 


37 


21 


50 


32 


17 


32 


19 


31 


21 


33 


23 


40 


15 


5 


20 


9 


20 


12 


16 


9 


21 


35 


19 


38 


18 


36 


20 


33 


23 


40 


11 


9 
















14 


6 


18 


4 


18 


9 


22 


34 


14 


31 


14 


32 


14 


28 


14 


38 


17 


8 


24 


13 


26 


18 


26 


12 


29 


43 


19 


40 


13 


38 


21 


38 


18 


52 


24 


11 


20 




22 


8 


23 


12 


28 


32 


18 


36 


1 16 


39 


24 


28 


18 


44 


39 


14 


38 


17 


53 


39 


52 


32 


58 


34 


17 


35 


12 


451 19 


41 


24 


52 


17 


9 


22 


11 


18 


6 


12 


5 


24 


14 


7 


16 


7 


17 


11 


16 


12 


18 


13 


8 


















17 


6 


20 


12 












15 


6 


20 


21 


17 


29 


17 


29 


21 


33 


25 


34 



Annual Reporl of the State Board of Education. 241 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ErPEJN^SES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



c 
u 

00 



O 

o 



P3 



P5 



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QQ 

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1 . 

1 . 
1 

1 

2 . 
2 
2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 



$5 00 



$5 75 
« 25 

5 62 
9 50 

6 00 

7 00 
10 00 

7 00 
13 50 



00 
00 
75 
50 



6 00 
6 00 



50 
00 
00 
00 
00 
00 
50 
25 
25 



9 00 
11 00 
6 00 
6 00 



7 00 

5 50 

6 00 
6 50 
6 00 

10 00 



3 00 



10 00 



$18 11 

60 50! 



$1 50| 



8 26 
1 50 
3 70 
40 45 



10 97! 



1 82 

1 00 

2 45 

3 91 
2 85 
2 09 
2 88 



J0$6i 00 



3 791 
10 96' 



16 
30 



1 00 



1 98 

82 



1 



37 75 
8 85 



8 30 
17 16 



50 



57 85 

2 95 
35 00 
65 00 

3 70 



17 06 

33 35 



15 
251 
28 
08 
50 
80 
85 
60 
00 
00 
85 
19 
05 
50 
99 



2 75 



96 
1 25 
74 



1 90 



1 64 



24 00 
67 50 



^300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
400 00 
120 00 
180 00 
400 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
400 00 
400 00! 
400 00! 
300 00! 
300 00 1 
84 18 
225 00 
300 00 
300 00 
400 OOi 
400 OOj 
300 001 
300 00; 
300 00' 
400 OOi 
300 OOi 
120 OOi 
98 50 
75 00' 
300 OOi 



307 46 
407 25 
327 80 
153 35 
103 40 
75 00 
311 64 



242 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 
O 



B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

o 



^6 
o 

a 



Winter 
Term. 



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Term. Term. 



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a 



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3 


7 


J. F. Fenwick, prin. . . 


52 


24 


34 


15 


47 


21 


67 


40 


76 


3 


7 


Lizzie Blackistine,asst. 




















4 


7 




41 


28 


40 




35 


22 


30 


22 


45 


1 


8 


H. E. Goodrich 


32 


19 


34 


17 


36 


28 


31 


15 


40 


2 


8 




23 


12 


25 


10 


22 


13 


19 


13 


28 


3 


8 


Mrs. Mittie Goodwin . . 


19 


9 


25 


11 


33 


17 


21 


19 


36 


4 


8 


Helen R. Greenwell 


22 


9 


34 


11 


42 


18 


29 


14 


46 


5 


8 


Mollie E. Ritter 


36 


18 


31 


15 


31 


14 


29 


11 


38 


1 


9 




53 


41 


52 


34 


50 


28 


53 


42 




53 








1104 


591 


1196 


545 


1293 


705 


1206 


716ll530 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 243 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 















OQ 


























































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$400 00 
300 00 
300 00 
400 00 
200 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 
300 00 


$421 59 
300 00 
331 80 
407 35 
207 40 

307 10 

308 57 
306 32 
328 53 












8 75 
6 75 
6 00 
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21 65 


1 40 
60 

1 40 

2 60 

3 32 
32 

2 38 




















8 
8 
8 
9 












1 25 
















$12 35 










$5 00 


293 67 


422 01 


82 80 


214 20 




13,802 68 


14,820 36 



244 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
ST. MARY S COUNTY COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

CO 

O 

B 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

c 
o 



<J1 



o 

a 

O 



1^ 0) 
I d S3 

<i1 



Spring 
Term. 



o 



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(J) 

be c 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



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Cm 

O) eg 
u ^ 

o 

s 

D 

125 



l.Mary A. Ha'vv kins. . . . 

1 John Cajay, prin .... 
IjMargaret Cajay, ass't. 
liG. B. Mahoney 

2 Irene Jourdan 

2 Wm. B. Thompson. . . 

3 Margaret E. Butler. . 

3:A. K. Love 

3 Annie C. Dyson 

3!Wm. T. Robinson.... 

3 Elizabeth Page 

4iJas. H. Stewart 

4lAlverda V. Sipple 

4 Lillian Thompson. . . . 
4| Frederick Chunn 

5 Sarah C. Dent 

SlEstelle M. Cole 

SjSophronia Neal 

6 1 Mary A. Butler 

6jHarriet A. Riddick. . . 

71 Julia E. Jameson 

7 
8 



Blanche E. Freeman. 

R. G. Williams 

J. Byron Dixon 



26 


5 


36 


10 


42 


20 


41 


13 


46 


68 


45 


93 


76 


117 


80 


105 


76. 120 

1 


24 


10 


50 


19 


63 


28 


48 


20 


65 


23 


11 


50 


16 


1 47 


24 


38 


15 


66 


39 


15 


31 


8 


48 


18 


50 


20 


52 


57 


29 


48 


19 


46 


23 


47 


23 


70 


14 


7 


17 


8 


20 


12 


16 


8 


24 


22 


5 


28 


5 


32 


10 


33 


11 


33 


21 


11 


28 


17 


33 


23 


36 


21 


40 


18 


11 


21 


10 


23 


13 


24 


12 


25 


47 


21 


45 


14 


54 


29 


59 


36 


62 


41 


15 


34 


15 












62 


31 


47 


21 


66 


19 


10 


23 


8 


34 


11 


36 


15 


46 


13 


6 


21 


7 


23 


10 


17 


6 


26 


29 


10 


44 


12 


64 


29 


64 


28 


64 


35 


14 


51 


24 


43 


21 


38 


17 


55 


24 


8 


36 


10 


64 


29 


45 


17 


70 


38 


11 


37 


11 


57 


24 


54 


33 


58 


58 


22 


63 


16 


69 


23 


69 


32 


74 


49 


23 


45 


11 


46 


12 


48 


31 


52 


48 


23 


61 


26 


85 


48 


64 


29 


85 


31 


14 


27 


10 


29 


13 


35 


16 


35 


744 


326 


889 


352 


1101 


531:1014 


500ll234 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 245 
ST. MARY'S COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



52; Iw 



a» 



03 
S-i 

ft 

05 



a 

»—( 

I— ( 

■ -U 

o 



CO 

o 

O 

M 



o 
o 



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O 

Q 



0) 



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u 



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$10 50 
14 00 



11 00 
8 50 
8 00 

7 40 

8 00 
6 50 
G 00 

4 00 

5 25 

6 00 



6 00 
9 00 
9 00 
8 00 
6 00 
16 25 
3 75 
6 50 
8 00 

167 65 



$22 37 



1 50 

2 65 
5 53 



2 00 

3 00 



59 19 



10 70 



2 38 
4 65 
25 
7 00 



30 00 
151 22 



t 65 
7 75 



4 19 

30; 

701 
4 95 
1 10 
59 
1 66 
30 
1 85 
45 
90 
40 
1 37 
1 85 
8 60 
75 
50 
1 00 



ro 40 



1 11 
1 40 

42 37 



3 00 
11 30 
11 30 



14 40 
11 65 



18 80 



146 85 



3 40 



40 



$200 


00 


$233 52 


300 


00 


321 75 


200 


00 


200 00 


300 


00 


315 19 


200 


00 


210 30 


200 


00 


287 75 


300 


00 


317 88 


200 


00 


212 10 


300 


00 


320 39 


300 


00 


321 96 


200 


00 


204 30 


300 


00 


366 29 


75 


00 


81 45 


143 


00 


143 90 


400 


00 


414 80 


200 


00 


233 12 


284 


40 


295 25 


200 


00 


219 98 


200 


00 


213 40 


300 


00 


325 55 


200 


00 


224 25 


199 


00 


202 75 


300 


00 


30/ 61 


300 


00 


339 40 


5,801 40 


6,312 89 



24G Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY— Statement of Receipts an'd Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for thtc Y^ear Ending 
July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Balance on hand July 31, 1891 |4.542 55 

State school tax * 8,368 84 

State free school fund 1,318 12 

State donations 400 00 

County school tax 10 cents on the $100 2,972 70 

Fines and forfeitures 68 75 

Sales of books 759 91 

State appropriation to colored schools 5,549 90 

Tongers' oystering licenses (white) 1,375 60 

Shingles, school No. 4, 5th Election District 3 66 

Tongers' oystering licenses (colored) 714 40 

County Commissioners for building colored school 425 00 



126,499 43 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries— white schools $13,802 68 

Fuel 293 67 

Incidental expenses of schools 82 80 

Rent 5 00 

Books, stationery and school supplies 1,085 28 

Repairing school houses 422 01 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 214 20 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . 800 00 

Salary of assistant \ . 200 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 300 00 

Paid to colored schools 6,830 38 

Insurance on schools 56 10 

Fees clerk County Court 24 55 

Treasurer School Teachers Association — 10 00 

Teachers attending School Association 30 00 

Surveying school lots 14 00 

Postage and expressage 39 75 

Expenses of Examiner traveling out of county. 70 00 

Balance cash on hand 2,213 01 

$26,499 43 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 247 



ST. MARY'S COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
THE Colored Schools, Year ending July 31, 1891. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $2,718 74 

Amount received from State Treasurer 5,549 90 

Tongers' oystering licenses 714 40 

Sale of books 249 39 

County Commissioners for building 425 00 



$9,657 43 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $5,801 40 

Incidental expenses 42 37 

Building school 523 24 

Cost of books : 3 40 

Fuel 167 65 

Repairs 151 22 

Books and stationery 361 76 

Furniture and stoves 146 85 

Other purposes — acknowledging deed 25 

Pro-rata share expenses common to both funds. 462 79 

Balance cash on haiid 1,996 50 

$9,657 43 



TALBOT COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 

1892. 1891, 

Number of school houses owned by the county, 57; 



rented, 9; total, 66 66 

Frame, 63; brick, 3; log, 0; stone, 0; total, 66 66 64 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 88 84 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 10; col- 
ored, 6; total, 16 16 17 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 37; 

colored, 8; total, 45. 45 44 

Number of male teacners (assistants) white, 0; col- 
ored, 3; total, 3. . 3 1 

Number of female teachers (assistants), white, 18; 

colored, 4; total, 22 22 20 

Total, white, 68; colored, 18; total, 86 86 82 

Number of fenced lots 17 12 

Number of schools having outbuildings 58 58 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 41 41 

Number of schools having good furniture 54 54 

Number of terms schools Avere open — white, 3 3-5; col- 
ored, 3 1-5 3 3-5 3 4-5 

Number of different pupils for the year — males, white, 
1,464; colored, 698; total, 2,162; females, white, 1,371; 

colored, 653; total, 2,024; total, 4,186 4,186 4,274 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 

1,529; colored, 653; total, 2,182 2,182 2,239 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 164; 

colored, 81 ; total 245 245 159 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner. 96 120 



Number of Pupils. 



Fall term. "Winter Term. Spring terra. Summer term. 

Or, T? oil I white, 2,077 ^ oqh ^,362 o aqo 2,385 o n^ry 2,180 01^0 
On Roll.... ^^^p^ ' 2,930 ^^^^^ 3,439 i;i53 3,537 'ggg 3,148 

x^verage I white, 1,533 ^ 100 1,418 o o/ts 1'574 ^o^a 1,589 ^oq 
Attendance ycoFd, 600 "'^^'^ 630 740"^'^^^ 640'^'"^^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,020 1,019 

2nd " " 448 467 

3rd " " 412 404 

" 4th " " ' 390 413 

" 5th " " 318 307 

6th " " 171 157 

" above 6th grade January 1st.. . 234 207 
Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 214; algebra, 257; phvsiology, 651; 
geometry, 82; philosophy, 43; drawing, 3,000; latin, 200; French, 
92; Greek, 40. 



250 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



4J 

o 

• rH 

(-1 

QQ 
•I— I 

o 

O 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

o 



<I1 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
^1 



^6 
^ c 



Spring 
Term. 



o 



73 



c3 
if 

d) -(J 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

o 



ti 4-' 



ft 
ft 



C5 



:3 



1 



E. D. Murdaugh, prin. 
Flavia A. Welby, assH. 
Maggie S.Wilson, ass't. 
M. P. Robinson, ass't. . 
Wm. N. Rippard, ass't. 
Wm. S. Crouse, prin.. 
Alice McDaniel, ass't. . 
L. Ava Weedon, ass't. . 
Daniel M. Long, i^rin. 
Robt. M. Farring, ass't 
C. H. Spessard, prin... 
Nellie R. Stevens, ass't 
Theo. S. Pattison, prin 
Emily C. Nutz, ass't. . . 
Mary K. Gibson, ass't. 
A. V. Townsend, ass't. 
William M. Mcintosh.. 

Annie H. Smith 

Mary Ann Hardcastle. 

Mary R. Williams 

S. May Shehan 

Cora Delahay 

Laura Frampton 

Isabel Percy 

Willie May Valliant. . 

Sallie A. WoUaston 

M. Edith Richards 

Addie M. Dean 

School closed 

Natalie M. Robinson.. 

Hattie Leonard 

Ida V. Stevens 

Jos. N. Collins, prin. . . 
Addie C. Keithley, asst 
Edward H. Freeland. . 

Hennie M. Merrick 

H. Lee Anthony, prin. 
Nannie I. Stevens, as't 



199 



97 



48 



GO 
198 



20 
32 
21 
11 
45 
25 
15 
27 



169 



35 
25 
33 
62 



50 
37 
122 



168 204 



86 98 



43 49 



50 



1451 217 



10 
19 
7 
8 
31 
18 
9 
23 



134 



27 
17 
21 
46 



34 
31 
96 



38 
28 
27 
13 
43 
36 
22 
33 



170 



33 
26 
34 
72 



159! 192 



77 



96 



33 49 



40 



52 



140 229 



154 



169 



81 95 



39 



39 
159 



15 33 
29 



15' 



11 



35 



7 15 



20 
10 
9 



18 26 



118 



90 



53 
38 



51 
31 
23 



45 



67 
224 



146 



82 



39 



54 
178 



I. 



18 25' 

19 29! 



184 



31 
101 19 
16| 32 
48 70 



26 
22 
88 



49 

43 
129 



21 
9 
25 
18 
13 
19 



135 



31 
11 
51 
26 
17 
25 



182 



22 32 
10 16 



20 
51 



25 
28 
83 



12 
17 
19 

8 

32 
14 
9 

17 



150 



37 
69 



53 
45 
103 



25 
9 
24 
54 



31 59 
39 50 
78 144 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 251 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



•fH 

u 



o 

s 



+3 

P3 



02 
•r-( 



93 
0) 

ft 

r— I 

03 



0) 



O 



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•1—1 



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o 

O 
O 

O 



0) 



o 

CO 

A 

o 

<^ 



1 1 



136 48 



115 47 



40 lOl 63 27 



331 29 



$2,826 50 



61 75 



21 14 



40 70 



63 64 



103 76 



1,681 50 



45 00 



18 02 

i5o'2i 

43*02 



2 88 



16 00 



65 61 



1,085 50 



42 00 
105*70 



1 85 
22 90 



7 15 
50*04 



86 93 
93*89 



1,017 00 
1^683*50 



20 25 
24 13 
27 00 
15 63 
29 00 

21 75 
20 25 
36 51 



6 75 
'30 
15*77 



2 63 

3 45 



1 50 
60 
1 60 

5 50 



12 41 



75 



2 10 
25 80 



19 45 
17 56 
33 
7 01 
28 30 
21 46 
13 50 
21 44 



352 00 
332 50 
342 50 
293 50 
332 50 
285 00 
309 50 
613 00 



61 75 



21 13 



39 50 



63 65 



103 76 



1,046 50 



20 63 
19 63 
22 75 
42 95 



3 00 



32 18 



85 



28 79 



14 23 



40 11 



24 37 

25 34 

26 99 
68 95 



28 97 
23 12 
42 00 



50 
5 61 
25 64 



57 



2 251 

75j 

6 40 19 45 



38 33 
22 86 
37 50 



366 50 
339 50 
336 50 
661 00 



342 50 
385 00 
723 50 



252 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



->3 



CO 



C3 
O 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



CO 



Winter I Spring Summer,^ 
Term. ' Term, i Term. Ip 



C3 
O 



— . O) 

< 



O 



X <D 
> CO 

<3 



I 2 

! 

! O 



^6 

■a S 
airs 



o 

C5 

O 



eg IV 

<5 



Nellie R. O. Stevenson 

Willie Hardcastle 

Henrietta L. Mellier. . . 

School closed 

Nettie S. Martin 

Anna E. Ewing 

Ardie A. Barnes 



x\lice H. Hardcastle... 

Mary E. Wilkins 

F. C. Reynolds, prin.. 
M. E. Harableton, as't 
Georgia Boone 



3i Nannie L. Price 
3 
3 
4 

4 
4 

4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

4 
5 
5 
5 



S. E. Hambleton 

James M. Arringdale. . 

Carrie B. Smith 

Ida V. Wood 

M. Virgie Leonard... 

Lucie K . Warren 

Annie V. Leonard 

Katie P . Jump 

Jane B. Hof)kins 

Edwin R. Jump, prin 

Sue B. Rose, ass't 

Bessie Phillips 

Rosa V. Caulk 

Minnie Cooper 

Mary E. Ford 

Wm. S. Jackson, prin 
M. H. Jackson, ass't.. 
5 M. Estelle Sherwood. 
5 John W. Gibson 



38 26 
17 15 



22 
30 
31 
20 
40 
51! 



18 
21 



16 
44 
19 



10 
38 
41 



22 42 
lO; 15 



24 
37 



52 
57 



8: 20 
25 32 
13 22 



35 20' 39 
19 15 47 



20 r 



29 
29 

27, 
16 
22 



7 

18 
20 
25 
8 

33 
31 



11 

25 
13 



21 
22 



16 

14! 
]9 
9 
12 
60: 40 



23 

17j 

OA 



15 
14 

23 

36' 27 
56 45 



25 
15 
32 
39 
37 
32 
25 
82 



10 
46 
35 
41 
12 
52 
59 



1 
26 



18 
28 
18 



45 
42 



12 25 
17 
141 34 
16 43 



81 7i 12 

35 23! 55 

19' 27 20! 51 

26 31 23 
8 
29 

44 54 40' 



23 
27 



40: 33 
141 11 



23 
19 
37 
36 
68 



20 
13 
12 
39 



13 
13 
23 
21 



41 

34 
25 
81 



27 
21 
38 
34 



39 
17 



2077,1533 2362 



46! 74 



23 37 
11 20 



15 
11 
20 
22 
25 
18 
14 
46 



11! 7 
45i 28 



37 
25 



16 
15 
28 
24 
42 



20 
12 



14182385 1574 



25 
21 
37 
36 
64 



40 
16 



22! 16 

13 10 

37 23 

29; 17 

34! 22 

25! 14 
22 
70 



21801 1589 2835 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 253 
TALBOT COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued, 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1802. 



"u 

OQ 



O 



d 

fa 



Cs5 



QQ 

M 

l-H 

c 



o 



o 

1—1 <D 

Si t> 
O 

;h 

'S 

U 

fa 



CO 

O 
O 



o 



OK 

O 



26 50 
23 75 



1 89 
67 



6 87 



14 91 



4 66 
20 52 
13 39 



209 00 
380 00 
357 75 



221 50 
393 56 
409 80 



$30 00 



21 00 
27 62 
25 50 
25 87 
21 75 

25 37 

26 88 



5 25 



7 17 
33 
27 

3 15 



24 25 
46 53 



13 46 



1 15 
5 2^1 
40 
5 85 



22 63 
37 85 

6 95 

23 32 
25 



14 51 
22 25 
38 98 
14 35 
10 77 
14 30 
50 51 



336 50 
336 50 
340 00 
330 00 
311 00 
318 50 
534 50 



24 95 



3 20 



21 68 
21 39 



334 50 
552 50 



407 26 
386 37 
427 11 
416 39 
356 05 
382 16 
621 14 



418 84 
623 62 



29 75 

19 25 

20 50 
36 00 
15 75 

21 25 
24 25 
53 83 



8 30 
121 08 

266*00 



1 00 
9 75 
60 
21 90 



2 15 
2 75 



6 00 



2 75 
1 40 



3 00 
3 55 
1 00 



3 70 
7 10 



17 14 
7 37 
25 30 
22 07 
30 55 
16 55 
12 93 
59 73 



332 50 
210 00 
313 00 
332 50 
332 50 
285 00 
313 00 
733 50 



390 84 
370 20 

359 40 
684 47 
378 80 
325 80 

360 18 
856 56 



28 75 
24 12 
21 12 
23 97 
54 00 



1 03 
70 



14 80 

1 35 

2 60 
1 28 



21 25 



25 



7 45 



15 58 
19 38 
28 66 
24 42 
42 47 



332 50 
342 50 
366 50 
342 50 
715 50 



391 63 
409 63 
419 58 

392 17 
819 67 



30 00 



26 50 
19 50 



60 00 



1.566 76 



933 31 



265 91 



19 44 
11 28 



328 00 
323 00 



373 94 
383 78 



548 45 



1,767 81 



25,248 75 



30,390 99 



254 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 



ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1 Number of school. | 


Election district. 


Name of Teacher. 


Fall 
Term. 


Winter 
Term. 


Spring 
Term. 


Summer 
Term. 


Number of different pupils 
for the year. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Averatre daily 
attendance. 


1 


1 


John E. Friend, prin. . 


194 


146 


220 


162 


198 


163 


170 


131 


265 






Susie E. D.Wright, as't 
























'T7\ 1 TTl TT T ^ J_ 




















2 


1 


A. R. H. Miller, prm . . 


123 


97 


141 


89 


136 


101 


123 


97 


176 






G. C. M. Corbm, ass t. 




















1 


2 


TT 1 m • 

Helen G. Turner, prin. 


102 


73 


105 


67 


108 


75 


102 


77 


126 






Ella True Moore, ass t 




















2 


2 




56 


44 


65 


44 


66 


52 


63 


48 


76 


3 


2 




50 


26 


54 


22 


50 


22 


44 


24 


58 


4 


2 


Isaac M. Turner 


25 


14 


33 


11 


38 


14 


23 


12 


41 


1 


3 


xvoDerL xienry vxiDson. 


103 


74 


80 


41 


150 


80 


160 


43 


173 


2 


3 


Hattie E. Howard 


52 


41 


70 


50 


70 


50 


62 


58 


85 


3 


3 




29 


15 


68 


. 38 


74 


42 


36 


23 


81 


4 


3 


Charlotte J. Hewitt. . 


20 


10 


23 


11 


23 


14 


23 


13 


25 


1 


4 


E. Pennington 


22 


12 


43 


15 


46 


20 


26 


17 


46 


2 


4 


William H. Griffin 


19 


12 


31 


13 


34 


17 


24 


18 


34 


3 


4 




25 


13 


49 


16 


58 


23 


38 


25 


60 


4 


4 








32 


15 


36 


19 


20 


12 


36 


J 


5 


Charles R. Ross 


33 


23 


63 


36 


65 


48 


54 


42 


69 


853 


600 


1077 


630 


1152 


740 


968 


640 


1351 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 255 
TALBOT COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P5 



0) 



•1— I 



32 

M 

13 



0) 

•p-H 

o 
£3 

•i-H 



(53 

O 

^ > 
O 



3 



•r— ( 

d 



o 
o 



OQ 

o 
O 



O 



01 



OQ 

Eh 



M 



O 





65 15 


28 12 


11 30 




35 19 


763 25 


903 01 
























64 50 


16 15 


3 55 


21 95 


45 21 


550 00 


701 36 




46 31 




3 00 




31 34 
















30 25 
22 75 
18 55 
18 75 
21 75 
15 50 
17 37 
27 88 
24 50 
24 25 
15 25 
21 88 


1 75 


1 50 
50 
25 

3 95 




24 82 
13 67 

10 78 
21 65 

17 31 
9 31 
6 03 

18 96 
13 09 

11 96 
24 74 

12 51 


210 00 
208 00 
187 50 
339 50 
205 00 
187 50 
158 50 
187 50i 
187 50 
187 50 
112 50 
259 00" 


208 32 

244 92 
230 23 
410 48 
248 91 
218 56 
182 75 
236 79 
225 59 

245 30 
171 20 
293 39 








12 55 
12 98 


60 
13 65 
4 85 
6 25 

25 










60 
50 






1 95 
50 
44 

1 25 








65 
35 


20 50 
17 11 












434 64 


73 65 


28 19 


85 16 


296 57 


4,204 50 


t 5,132 71 



256 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



TALBOT COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
ENDING July 3l, 1892. 

RECEIPTS. 



stale school tax 8,498 01 

State tree school fund 2.029 98 

State donations 2,400 00 

County school tax 3,285 54 

Fines and forfeitures, less discount 1,781 44 

Sales of books by teachers of Avhite schools 1,187 90 

Sales of books by teachers of colored schools 222 61 

State appropriation to colored schools 4,413 70 

County school tax, 1889 2,041 50 

County school tax, 1890 12,206 39 

Tongers' licenses, white : 1,690 05 

Tongers' licenses, colored 667 85 

Sale of blackboard 3 00 

Discount on books 9 00 



140,436 97 

disbursements. 

Balance due to Treasurer July 31, 1891 |965 66 

Teachers' salaries (white schools) 25,248 75 

Fuel 1,566 76 

Incidental expenses of schools 265 91 

Rent 60 00 

Books and stationery 2,058 18 

Repairing school houses 933 31 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 584 45 

Interest 606 67 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. . . 1,000 00 

Per diem of School Commissioners 273 30 

Office expenses and account books 170 90 

Printing and advertising 176 00 

Paid to colored schools 5,445 21 

Manual training material 102 89 

Fire insurance 185 88 

Painting blackboards on hand 8 03 

Typewriter and material 87 30 

School exhibit at County Fair 56 63 

Teachers^ Institute, 1891 113 35 

Teachers' Institute, 1892 150 00 

Miscellaneous items 12 67 

Balance cash on hand 401 12 

140,436 97 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 257 



TALBOT COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for the 
Colored Schools, Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $332 31 

Amount received from State Treasurer 4,413 70 

" County school board 500 00 

Colored Tongers' Licences 667 85 

Books sold by Colored Teachers 222 61 



$6,136 47 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries 4,204 50 

Incidental expenses 28 19 

Repairs — furniture, stoves and blackboards 158 81 

Fuel 434 64 

Books and stationery 296 57 

Share of cost of supervision 300 00 

Fire insurance 22 50 

Balance to credit of colored fund 691 26 

$6,136 47 



WASHINGTON COUNTY 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL TEAR ENDING JULY 33, 1892. 

1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the county — 
120; rented, 20; total, 140; (frame, 50; brick, 66; 

log, 13; stone, 11) 140 137 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 216 210 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 93 ; col- 
ored, 6 ; total, 99 99 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 39 ; col- 
ored, 5 ; total, 44 44 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 16 ; col- 
ored, ; total, 16 16 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 56; col- 
ored, 2 ; total, 58 58 

Total white, 204 ; colored, 13 ; total, 217 217 

Number of fenced lots 28 28 

Number of schools having outbuildings 216 210 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards.. 216 210 

Number of schools having good furniture 210 203 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3 (7^ 

months) : colored, 3 (7i months) 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year— white, 

8,205; colored, 462; total, 8,667 8,667 8,829 

Number of pupils in average attendance— white, 

5,158; colored, 264; total, 5,422 5,422 5,804 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age 558 560 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner.. 165 162 

NUMBER OP PUPILS. 
Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term, 
on roll \^^^ 7,404 7,930 ^15 

atfel&iro^M?' 'iu 5.506 5,674 ^'^^ 5,086 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 2,038 1,973 

2nd " 1,408 1,406 

3rd " 1,319 1,219 

" 4th " 1,123 1,260 

*' 5th " 970 1,006 

" 6th " 583 692 

" above 6th " 425 448 

Number of pupils in book-keeping, 321; algebra, 691; physiology, 
1172; geometry, 480; philosophy, 303; drawing, 7,929; latin, 240. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 259 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 

















1 


6 


d 




1— I 














blac 








o 
o 


o 












o 


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5 


14 


Brick. 


$835 00 


26 


26 


12 


78 


Yes. 


Yes. 


$126 00 


11 


15 


Frame . 


524 00 


32 


26 


12 


78 


(( 


(I 


122 00 


5 


21 




1427 00.2 story-46 ft. 


26 


24 


224 


(( 


u 


584 00 



260 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1 

o 

o 

i 



Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



o 

o 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

a 

O 



.-J y 

< 



Spring 'Summer 
Term. ! Term. 



o 

G 

o 



< 



O 

a 
O 



>■ eg 
<1 



1 J. E. Wagaman 

I H. E. Neibert 

l' Daisy McGraw 

I I John P. Smith 

llPrudie A. Fry 

l|Mattie Lakin 

1 Annie Knode 

1 Mollie Seiss 

1 D. O. Snyder 

1 Cora Myers 

1 H. Highberger 

1 R. T. Edmonds 

2 Joseph F. Kimler 

2 J. H. Sprecher 

2 F. L. King 

2 M. Schnebley 

2 Naomi Hoover 

2 Judith Kimler 

2 Julia Boswell 

2 J. T. Mason 

2 Wm. Lamar 

'i.e. Pearson, m'lehigh 

3 C. Ed. Carl 

3 D. Solliday 

3 Mary Dunlap 

3 Mary Rowland 

3 Laura King 

3 Grace Schindel 

3 Lina Bell 

3 Anna Schindle 

3 Goldie Shade 

8 Nannie Funk 

3 H. Humrichouse 

3 i Ella Taggart 

3 Marg Zeigler 

3 Alice Taylor 

3 H. Lehman 

3 Edw. L. Needy 



28 
28 
35 
30 
38 
33 
43 
50 
41 
23 
20 
23 
32 
33 
31 
41 
40 
72 
39 
40 
20 
46 
24 
27 
33 
37 
34 
41 
45 
49 
57 
34 
44 
41 
38 
39 
33 
49 



18 
18 
24 
23 
3U 
26 
32 
34 
18 
12 
16 
15 
24 
30 
25 
35 
34 
55 
32 
29 
15 
42 
21 
22 
30 
31 
30 
34 
34 
35 
46 
25 
37 
32 
31 
26 
25 
33 



25 
30 
41 
30| 24 
38! 29 
34i 26 



45 
40 

62 
26 
22 
33 
30 
32 
31 



48 

30 
46 
28 
28 



40 
47 
43 
43 
58 
27 
49 
43 
44 
42 
35 
47 



16l 25 
18! o. 
31 



29 
25 
26 
14 
17 
17 
26 
24 



401 34 
34 



63 56 
38 30 



39 
23 
42 
24 
23 



36| 31 
40; 34 



36 
35 
24 
41 
22 
38 
30 
28 
32 
25 
38 



'40 

41 
30 
39 
33 
44 
44 
47 
31 
22 
33 
30 
29 



24! 29i 
301 



25 41 
66 



36 
48 
28 
46 
29 



37 
34 
30 40 



43 
43 
31 
51 
26 
42 
41 
32 
38 
31 
49 



17 

16i, 

291, 

251, 

34| 

27, 

34 , 

32' 

22!, 

Hi, 

161 

17!, 

261 

22!, 

281, 

241 

31 

41 

241 

30! 

141 

40| 

25! 

21! 

31! 

28| 
33i 
38| 
32 
20! 
36 
20 
281 
29! 
25 
28 
22 
26 



Annual Keport of the State Board of Education. 261 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 













QQ 
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$ 49 02 


$17 75 


$16 44 


2 00 


i2 160 00 




































































... . 


































9 12 
9 12 
9 12 
63 40 


29 19 


2 65 
2 00 
2 78 
24 06 






210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
1,970 60 


266 11 
221 42 
269 88 
2,235 51 


15 00 


15 
30 
6 69 
59 42 




30 00 


9 29 
98 09 


2 00 
19 94 























































































12 46 
10 55 


2 25 


3 17 
2 52 
24 00 
27 75 


85 




240 00 
268 37 
225 00 
3,660 00 


258 73 
341 44 
297 15 
4,413 92 


60 00 
30 00 
69 00 






8 15 
143 24 


10 00 
12 61 


549 85 


251 47 





















































































































































































9 50 
13 00 
9 25 


5 18 
2 16 
10 


2 68 

3 04 

4 40 


60 
65 
35 




243 90 

i 237 04 

1 240 00 

1 


1 261 86 
260 54 
289 10 

1 




! 4 65 


35 00 


i 



262 Annual Repoi^t of the State Board of Education, 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS.— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



■♦a 



o 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



too, 
eg 



o 

o 



eg 0) 

> eg 
< 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



>- eg 
<1 



Summer Lo 
Term. 



32 


23 


87 


29 


31 


20 


17 


13 


17 


14 


16 


12 


18 


14 


19 


15 


17 


13 


22 


15 


22 


16 


20 


12 


45 


36 


41 


29 


38 


24 


35 


21 


41 


23 


36 


16 


33 


25 


41 


29 


39 


19 


23 


16 


25 


15 


19 


11 


46 


31 


74 


57 


72 


31 


23 


13 


25 


15 


30 


12 


40 


32 


40 


25 


36 


24 


23 


16 


26 


17 


29 


15 


33 


27 


33 


22 


32 


35 


27 


21 


33 


25 


30 


22 


63 


53 


54 


17 


48 


35 


18 


10 


40 


18 


39 


16 


20 


14 


28 


lb 


26 


16 


27 


15 


30 


20 


29 


14 


20 


12 


25 


16 


23 


13 


28 


16 


41 


28 


40 


22 


29 


11 


28 


15 


20 


12 


28 


27 


31 


12 


20 


11 


25 


11 


31 


19 


30 


15 


21 


17 


24 


191 22 


17 


31 


26 


36 


28 


32 


25 


36 


30 


41 


34 


38 


30 


51 


39 


51 


42 


50 


40 


42 


36 


43 


34 


41 


30 


36 


27 


45 


32 


40 


36 


41 


28 


40 


27 


41 


25 


46 


24 


59 


40 


55 


33 


25 


20 


29 


25 


29 


22 


25 


21 


37 


80 


41 


33 


26 


21 


27 


24 


25 


22 


29 


25 


31 


28 


31 


23 


35 


33 


35 


32 


35 


29 


47 


40 


43 


35 


38 


23 


25 


22 

1 


28 


25 


28 


18 



On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 






























• • • 


• • • • 























































































































QD 



1 N. D. Sprecher 

4 John B. Houser 

4 Chas. K. Bell 

4 I. L. Slaughenhaupt. 

4 Mrs. A. E. Snyder 

4 Ida Beard 

4 Geo. B. Young 

4 Harry Fockler 

4iGeo. W. Hicks 

4iR. J. Feidt 

5|W. M. Cross 

5 Nellie Perkins 

5 Irene Jenkins 

5 Mary E. CroAvn 

5 Mary F. Clarke 

5iEllaCoudy 

5 Mary Thomas 

5iNathan Nolle 

5lHattieBrady 

5 Max Richards 

5 Anna B. Cox 

5 Chas. G. Watson 

5 M. McLaughlin 

6|W. A. Henneberger. . 
eiJ. H. Smith 



T. H. Smith 

Kate Irvin 

Ena Cheny 

[Vincent Flook 

I A. W. Reeder 

Robt. Lamar 

S. B. Shoop 

C. L. Grove 

E. Spessard 

W. A. Barnes 

K. Slaughenhaupt. 
Bessie G. Winter. . . 
W. M. Huyett 



Annual Report of the State Board oj Education 263 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR THE TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. | 


Election district. 


Rent 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


1 

Teachers' salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


5 
1 
1 
1 

1' 

a 

3 

6 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5, 
6 
7 
8 
9 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
1 
1 
1 
1 
2 


1 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 
4 

4 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
5 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
6 
7 
7 
7 
7 
7 




$11 00 
58 75 




$2 10 
10 50 


$1 37 
5 32 




$210 00 
1,138 37 


$224 47 
1,254 74 




$40 16 


$1 64 
















1 




















10 62 
9 80 

13 25 

11 75 
10 50 
50 01 


12 36 

2 00 

3 00 
1 35 

4 30 
114 65 


2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 39 
2 00 
17 75 






207 44 
238 50 
213 83 
261 85 
183 31 
1,363 51 


232 42 
278 05 
238 58 
280 82 
200 46 
1,565 90 


$25 00 


75 
1 50 
1 80 

35 
12 08 








1 68 






7 90 






















































18 00 

19 50 

20 00 
12 00 
12 50 
11 00 
15 00 

14 
52 65 


37 29 
50 


2 00 
2 50 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
2 00 
12 10 


3 13 

3 22 

4 45 
60 

1 00 
32 




240 00 
240 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 

207 46 

208 71 
208 73 

1,495 11 


300 42 
265 72 
236 45 

226 60 

227 50 
222 28 
225 71 
215 37 

1,601 07 












2 00 
2 00 
1 50 
















4 50 
33 24 








4 63 


3 34 






















































12 73 
10 75 
17 50 
10 60 
14 00 
38 34 


11 85 
4 00 


3 17 
2 39 

2 00 

3 04 
3 30 

17 50 


1 75 
18 80 
8 50 

08 
1 65 

75 


3 15 


210 00 
240 00 
240 00 
270 00 
240 00 
1,260 00 


242 65 
275 94 
273 99 
286 47 
268 78 
1,355 94 






5 99 




2 75 
9 83 
22 27 








17 08 




































21 96 


15 17 


6 68 


8 56 


1 20 


523 06 


576 63 





2G4 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS-Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDLNQ JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

OQ 



Name of Teacher. 



4 

5 
6 
7 
8 
1 
1 

11 

li 

2! 

3i 

4 

5 

1 

2 

3 

o 



7 A. Harbaugh 

7 W. S. Dinsmore. 
7iD. A. Gilbert.... 

7|Bert Seiss 

8' Nellie Good 

8 0. M. Younkins. 

8 E. E. Keedy 

8E. A. Grimm.... 
8H. M. Grimm.... 

8 J. A. B. Potter.. 
S'Geo. M. Stover.. 
8|d. W. Wyand . . 

9 A. K McGraw.. 
9 J. C. Strite. 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 

10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
10 
11 
11 
11 
11 
11 
tl 
11 
12 



Emma Newcomer. 

D. E. Do win 

John O. Wolfinger 

C. G. Leiter 

J. G. Wolfinger 

Frank Bell 

Alice Shank ........ 

Chas. Clopper 

W. R. Cartee 

AV. D. Furry 

Alice V. Gower 

S. Iseminger 

M. Barkdoll 

Julia Miller 

A. M. Lynch 

M. Ridenour 

Eugene Brown. . . . 

Flora Hoover 

J. H. Waters 

Eva Wishard 

E. A. Legg 

Maud Cressler 

Clara Bazel 

John Ankeny 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



C 



."3 O) 



o 
O 



as 

< 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



CdDd 
33 0) 

< 



Summer 
Term. 



51 

31 

19 

24 

35 

18 

33 

41 

26 

34 

31 

29 

24! 

30 

48 

31 

17 

27 

31 

41 

20 

32 

19 

19 

26 

43 

24 

25 

20 

37 

35 

28 

32 

42 

?3 

63 

38 

21 



43 51 



22 
10 
20 

22 



44 

22 
22 
42 



12 28 

25 34 

351 39 

16 30 



16 
20 
21 
17 



37 
28 
32 
23 



26 31 
43 48 



26 

15! 



37 
23 



22| 30 
27: 33 



35 
17 
23 
11 
17 
16 
34 
19 
17 
12 
28 
23 
15 
20 
28 
27 
44 
28 
14 



47 
24 
40 
19 
20 
21 
41 
24 
24 
22 
33 
31 
21 
28 
37 
41 
80 
51 
26 



47 

31 
13 
16 
22 
15 
22 
29 
181 
221 
20| 
18| 
20 
25 
38 
31 
18 
26 
30i 
35 
18| 
36j 
9; 
I2I 
17 
35 
18 
18 
14 
27 
21 
12 
15 
23 
28 
54 
31 
17 



52 1 36 
34 21 



21 

19 

39 

25 

33 

34 

26! 

34 

29' 

27 

23 

31 

43 

37 

23 

30 



28 
37 
23 
27 



22 
24 
23 
32 



14 
15 
27 
14 
23 
24 
19 
22 
17 
15 
16 
19 
28 
24 
14 
22 



34 24 
42 26 



15 
24 
9 
15 



20i 16 
38i 27 



17 
17 
17 
17 



o 

a 
O 



291 18 
23 12 
201 14 



33 
39 
77 
38! 22 
29i 19 



20 
25 
40 



> eg 

< 



OQ 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 265 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. -Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 
o 

u 

CD 

B 



-4J 

IS 



a 
o 

OP 



P 

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2 

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6 
7 
1 
1 
1 

3 
4 
5 
6 



7! 

7' 

7j 

81 

8j 

81 

8i 

8! 

8! 

^|::::::: 
^-::::: 

9 

9; 

9| 

9! $30 00 



$16 06 
13 50 
10 85 
13 62 
12 62 
21 00 



$24 45! 
6 50; 



$ 45 



4 15i 
1 181 
3 25! 



$2 00 
2 52 
2- 78! 50 
2 52 1 21 



39 
60 



1 00 
4 37 



$6 96 



14 



$240 00 
196 03 
240 00 
208 10 
270 00 
555 00 



$289 92 
218 55 
254 13 
229 60 
287 33 
588 22 



9 3^ 
14 00 
12 12 
17 50 
40 41 



3 05 

6 33, 
2 50| 
2 25! 
41 39; 



2 26 

2 26 

3 04 
2 90 

11 70 



15 69 
4 75 
4 04 
131 12 



3 25 
1 47 
10 00 



240 00 
240 00 
240 00 
237 10 
897 28 



254 69 
278 28 
265 66 
265 26 
1,131 90 



9; 
?i 

^! 
10 
10 
10 
10 

2:10 
3!l0, 



50 



8' 

1 

1: 

1 

1 



11 
9 



31 
03 



169 431. 3 56; 15 65 



1 50 



11 251. 

14 331. 

14 68| 

10 55!. 

17 48| 

47 50; 



17 391 



13 15 
15 



2 261 

3 17; 

2 52i 

4 34 

2 75| 

3 04 
6 16; 



25 
1 00 
1 75 
1 00 



3 35 
1 25 



10 00 



5 10! 



237 10 
266 74 
240 00 
210 00 
270 00 
240 00 
270 00 
1,169 00 



437 05 
279 78 
285 42 
229 10 
317 41 
253 33 
307 02 
1,229 16 



10; 
10 
11 

Hi 
11 

11: 

111 

lit 
11! 

12' 



45 00 



10 63 
15 75 



17 25 

23 25 
16 50 

24 00 



1 00^ 
4 00, 
16 04| 
60 97 
32 97; 
10 35 



3 43, 
2 52 

2 39! 

3 17! 
2 52j 

2 39; 

3 561 



64 
20 
25 
37 74 
59 82 1 
61 38 
2 30 



2 00 



3 04 
2 00 



210 00; 
240 00 
240 OOi 
240 00! 
268 37 
210 00' 
519 93; 



227 70 
262 47 
261 72 
411 18 
386 93 
300 62 
549 79 



40 00 



10 00 
10 00 
15 22 
24 05 



42 88' 2 00; 25 3 65 

43 39, 3 17 5 25i 2 71 

3 10 3 43! I 

5 78 5 251 1 20; 51 

1 i 



270 OOi 
292 30 
230 00 
518 35 



328 78 
356 82 
251 75 
595 14 



266 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued, 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



5zi 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
o 



>:6 

eg 0) 
>- eg 



Winter Spring 
Term. Term. 



o 
u 

o 



>^6 

eg O) 

>. eg 
<3 



O 

o 



eg a> 

>■ eg 
<«1 



Summer 
Term. 



1 
2 
3 
3 
4 
4 
4 
5 
1 
2 
8 
4 
5 
6 
7 
1 
1 
2 
3 
4 
5 
5 
1 
2 
8 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
10 
11 
1 
2 
3 
4 



12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
12 
13 
13 
13 
13 
13 
18 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 



Bessie Funk 

Clara Cole 

Samuel Sowers .... 

Julia Welch 

H. L. Rhinehart. . . 

H. C. Miller 

Nina Bloom 

W. B. Hutzeli 

Laura Taylor 

Lula Kromer 

S. M. Hicks 

J. D. Wolfinger. . . . 
Samuel O. Strite. . . 

D. S. Pittenger 

Mary Boswell 

U. W. Harshman. . 

Ada Norris 

Samuel J. Miller. . . 
Maggie Bachtel . . . 
Lilah Ross 

E. G. Spessard 

jjohn Master 

15|A. Funkhouser 

15 ID. A. Forsyth 

15IM. L. Bachtel 

Daniel Flory 

W. F. Humbert . . . 
Loutie E. Bain. . . . 
E. Florence Knott. 

Nellie M. Kerr 

Annie E. Miller 

B. M. Kinsell 

J. H. Anderson 

J. H. G. Seigman. . 
John Wagaman . . . 

16|C. A. Weagley 

16 J. W. D. Seigman. 
16 C. F. McKee 



19 


15 


19] 


13 


19 


12 


37 


26 


40 


26 


33 


21 


22 


15 


30 


19 


29 




45 


28 


36 


25 


35 


28 


23 


17 


34 


21 


32 


23 


24 


19 


28 


19 


26 


21 


42 


30 


45 


28 


43 


28 


32 


26 


43 


25 


41 


24 


AO 


in 

10 


Ox 




27 


17 
J. < 


28 


16 


39 


19 


36 


20 


33 


21 


37 


24 


30 


19 


38 


29 


52 


40 


49 


31 


23 


14 


33 


22 


27 


18 


25 


19 


40 


29 


37 


25 


43 


27 


51 


31 


47 


26 


25 


14 


40 


.28 


37 


22 


41 


34 


43 


33 


45 


27 


41 


32 


50 


39 


42 


26 


38 


25 


42 


27 


41 


32 


32 


19 


43 


30 


41 


18 


23 


14 


32 


27 


32 


18 


33 


21 


39 


30 


40 


23 


26 


13 


40 


20 


37 


16 


31 


15 


35 


24 


32 


15 


52 


31 


50 


34 


50 


28 


38 


22 


44 


28 


36 


19 


40 


25 


47 


36 


46 


29 


29 


19 


39 


25 


30 


18 


37 


26 


37 


26 


27 


20 


35 


27 


38 


28 


38 


17 


17 


11 


21 


11 


1 21 


12 


33 


24 


29 


26 


1 26 


18 


35 


24 


37 


2!- 


! 31 


16 


40 


27 


27 


23 


1 33 


24 


33 


23 


24 


15 


35 


22 


77 


58 


58 


35 


i '^^ 


45 


34 


29 


35 


30 


30 


25 


28 


21 


23 


16 


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18 



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19 

43 

31 

47 

36 

29 

48 

46 

34 

39 

42 

54 

36 

43 

53 

41 

45 

54 

47 

49 

32 

42 

42 

41 

61 

44 

48 

42 

44 

45 

27 

34 

37 

47 

35 

77 

36 

31 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 267 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



P5 



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13 
13 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
14 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 



19 10 
29 76 



2 14 
655 



2 91 
4 34 



3 85 
10 19 



1 21 
2 '66 



290 70 

553 06 



316 56 
600 70 



28 11 



8 68 



2 90 



900 00 



948 24 



2 00 
10 00 
13 92 



11 
11 



24 
00 



4 62 

2 76 

5 00 
12 21 

3 37 



52 
91 
04 
91 
30 



12 25 
12 00 
12 50 
25 24 



2 50 
2 55 
7 57 



2 39 
2 26 



52 
08 



3 50 
50 

4 30 

t • • • 

4 05 
25 
1 84 
15 73 
77 



2 00 

'2'66 



238 52 
240 00 
228 52 
240 00 
210 00 
270 00 
240 00 
210 00 
525 00 



251 16 
256 17 
254 78 
266 36 
233 72 
284 80 
260 60 
243 30 
562 66 



11 73 
6 81 
13 57 
25 31 



08 
16 04 
2 00 
834 81 



4 21 
4 08 
2 52 
4 86 



46 
14 95 
17 50 
126 60 



2 00 
6 05 



210 00 
240 00 
210 00 
453 80 



238 48 
281 88 
245 59 
1,451 43 



11 25 
11 27 
13 71 

11 62 

12 55 
10 00 
16 00 
10 00 
12 25 
20 25 



10 06 
1 15 



2 82 
90 
48 80 
17 80 
10 68 

7 78 



00 
00 
00 
00 



05 
75 



53 



2 00 



00 
26 
00 



2 
11 



00 

75 



12 00 
10 00 

10 50 

11 50 



523 90 
06 
1 00 
58 95 



2 00 
2 52 
2 00 



05 
55 
50 
15 
31 



1 13 



2 50 



95 
52 
60 
12 
04 



2 
4 

121 40 
20 



1 28 
58 

2 00 



18 00 
50 
90 



2 31 
'2'05 



180 95 
196 03 

268 34 
24© 00 
300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 
232 45 
240 00 
240 00 
290 91 

269 40 

270 00 
270 00 



204 26 
212 03 
284 80 

256 44 
315 45 
273 98 
248 61 

233 18 

234 18 
260 81 
889 88 

257 90 
306 43 
363 26 
286 12 
289 99 



268 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



§ 

Si 

m 
O 

« 
B 



Name of TKACHftR. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
u 

a 
o 



eg (U 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



>^6 



Summer 
Term. 



2 
a 
o 



>> eg 
<S1 



16 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
18 
18 
18 
18 
18 
18 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 

22 



Eva Nunemaker 

Jacob Zeigler 

E. C. Hoover 

Amanda Barr 

Florence Albert 

Sallie Adams 

E. Heironimus 

M. Rouskulp 

Fannie Grove 

Emily Walsh 

Lelo Bailey 

E. G. Huyett 

Laura E. Kimler 

Bessie Cadden 

J. Edward Byers 

M. L. Trovinger 

Annie M. Alsip 

Geo. W. McBride 

A. D. Snyder 

Kate Warfield 

Agnes Stevenson 

D. D. Keedy 

Roscoe Schindle 

W. H. Hutzell 

•J. N. Zimmerman . . . . 

M. E. Barthlow 

H. C. Poffenberger. . . 
J. M. Kreidler 

C. A. Harsh 

K. Schnebley 

Iva Schindle 

W. Maugaus 

D. C. Gilbert 

R. E. Brown 

Alice Hann 

L. Swarbrick 

Amon Burgee, f. high 

E. Barnhart 



17 


11 


13 


9 


16 


1 

11 


30 


26 


28 


24 


24 


21 


38 


31 


36 


29 


33 


27 


37 


22 


35 


28 


33 


28 


39 


33 


39 


33 


38 


32 


41 


35 


38 


32 


37 


33 


43 


38 


40 


34 


39 


32 


39 


34 


38 


30 


38 


30 


43 


38 


44 


36 


42 


37 


49 


37 


46 


29 


51 


35 


34 


28 


34 


25 


32 


26 


30 


23 


43 


31 


36 


27 


36 


30 


34 


29 


34 


28 


41 


39 


42 


31 


41 


30 


33 


24 


29 


18 


27 


171 


36 


26 


46 


32 


47 


34 


23 


15 


28 


17 


27 


18 


22 


15 


20 


14 


18 


12 


25 


19 


30 


21 


28 


19 


26 


22 


34 


26 


32 


24 


0'> 
O ( 


32 


39 


31 


37 


31 


28 


19 


31 


22 


31 


23 


24 


19 


32 


22 


28 


20 


24 


21 


26 


20 


24 


18 


27 


19 


40 


26 


37 


27 


44 


31 


49 


37 


52 


43 


33 


26 


35 


23 


33 


26 


37 


23 


46 


30 


44 


22 


36 


28 


49 


29 


39 


28 


25 


20 


32 


23 


• 29 


20 


46 


32 


32 


22 


45 


25 


25 


19 


22 


17 


25 


15 


29 


24 


22 


18 


27 


19 


53 


43 


54 


80 


50 


35 


25 


19 


23 


18 


21 


15 


47 


34 


40 


27 


39 


23 


46 


41 


42 


38 


41 


37 


38 


33 


39 


33 


37 


28 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 269 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



a 
P5 



CD 



GO 
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ft 

P3 



00 

C 
ft 



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16 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
17 
18 
18 
18 
18 
18 
18 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
19 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 
21 

22 



$15 0© 



11 25 
93 50 



14 77 
391 01 



2 39 
11 58 



9 30 
236 89 



210 00 
2,908 12 



71 



247 
3,656 40 



32 50 



58 53 



11 02 



20 77 



953 00 



1,075 83 



22 50 
4 00 



12 00 
11 00 
10 00 
38 00 



50 
1 35 



9 95 



2 78 

3 56 
2 52 
7 12 



1 10 
16 
60 

3 91 



2 00 



1 76 
25 



240 00 
240 00 
210 00 
1,140 00 



258 38 
256 07 
247 38 
1,203 23 



9 62 
13 75 
15 00 
24 63 



6 07 

4 45 
2 50 

5 25 



2 00 

3 30 
2 78 
6 68 



10 
84 
1 18 
1 40 



1 75 



1 79 



300 00 
210 00 
210 00 
525 00 



317 79 
234 09 
231 46 
564 75 



4 50 



16 00 

17 68 
20 07 

5 00 
13 17 
11 70 
10 00 
43 75 



194 16 



3 50 



10 10 



8 75 
8 70 
91 29 
1427 22 



153 13 



04 

78 
30 
30 
56 
52 
04 



23 49 



50 




76 80 


2 49 


2 20 


2 00 


3 50 


2 00 


25 




35 




584 40 


6 00 



138 09 



50 93 



240 00 
300 00 
240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
210 00 
240 00 
750 00 



2,459 50 



262 54 
320 96 
352 76 

232 50 
272 98 

233 17 
344 68 

2,815 37 



3,023 80 



270 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
O 



0) 

-I 
< 



o 
u 

c 
O 



>■ eg 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



<5 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
O 



eg O) 
>■ eg 



22 
22 
22 
22 
22 
22 
22 
22 
23 
23 
33 
23 
23 
23 



Kate Huyett. . . 
Lilian Barkdoll 
Lula G. Bikle. . . 
Effie Ridenour.. 
Nettie Baker. . . 
D. H. Garver. . . 

Belle Story 

John E. Kelly.. 
Mollie Young . . . 

D. S. Miller 

Geo. W. Craig. . 
S. B.Medcalf... 

^me Harsh 

Geo. S. Tockler, 



48 
38 
52 
44 
55 
51 
50 
51 
41 
48 
54 
40 
49 
36 



7020 



41 
35 
42 
37 
46 
46 
40 
45 
27 
28 
41 
27 
34 
24 



5242 



43 
42 
54 
49 
58 
54 
47 
57 
31 
46 
48 
34 
53 
24 



7504 



40 
35 
40 
39 
45 
4-i 
33 
49 
20 
29 
33 
22 
38 
18 



5395 



39 
38 
46 
42 
51 
46 
38 
55 
35 



35 
30 
35 
32 
38 
40 
26 
40 

90 



47} 26 
58! 36 



36 
50 
28 



23 
34 
19 



7115 4838 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 271 
WASHINGTON COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

KXPENSES FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



O 

o 

o 

CO 

««-! 

o 

a 

125 



U 

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22 
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22 
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22 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 
23 



14 60 
16 50 

10 62 
16 78 

14 eo 

11 50 

15 51 



8 86 
2 00 



3 50 
3 00 
30 21 



495 50 



2552 96 



5142 82 



73 
43 
00 
04 
78 
82 
78 



1 87 
75 
30 
5 70 
16 25 
15 46 
1 00 



300 00 
199 80 
268 36 
270 00 
210 00 
240 00 
265 10 



330 06 
222 40 
281 28 

299 02 
246 03 

300 99 
284 39 



556 77 



2159 28 



243 98 



52706 95 



63858 26 



272 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WASHINGTON COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS, 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



J. F. Samons . . . 
2 Ella J. Bouser.. 
4!C. W. Warfield. 
5|J. W. Williams. 
11 Maggie Dorsey. 



12 
16 
18 
19 
21 
31 
21 
23 



J. F. Wheaton. 

Annie Philips 

Mary Nelson 

Cora Mackey 

C. W. E. Trusty.., 
Rachael Walton. . , 
Mary L. Brown. . . 
C. W. E. Seigman, 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

o 



^6 

<1 



Winter 
Term. 



o 



'^6 

>- eg 
< 



17 

43 
33 
37 
20 
23 
27 



26 
21 
51 
70 
16 



13 
30 
26 
24 
15 
17 
17 



14 
19 
34 
41 
14 



17 
39 
37 
44 
21 
22 
33 
13 
37 
24 
51 
73 
15 



384: 264! 426 



10 
26 
26 
26 
14 
16 
18 
13 
18 
21 
35 
43 
13 



Spring Summer 



Term. 



O 



< 



Term. 



o 
o 



eg 



279 



14 101 
33! 22 
33 241 
88! 24!. 
23i 12 
221 18 
33 16 
12 10 
19 
19 
23 
37. 
14 . 



41 
20 
52 
64 
16 



401 248 .... .... 462 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 273 
WASHINGTON COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



d 

o 
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■+3 

o 



d 



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15 31 
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7 00 
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12 00 




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5 50 

5 65 


13 77 
58 08 


70 
44 25 






7 50 






167 06 


84 76 



03 

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3 
4 
5 
11 
13 
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19 
21 
31 
21 
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$15 00 



30 00 
30 00 
48 



16 35 



3 00 
3 00 
3 13 
00 

53 



3 
2 
3 45 



78 
36 



3 78 
3 04 



3 17 



35 
13 85 
35 
35 
1 10 
3 53 
3 38 



17 10 
17 56 



3 65 
58 91 



3 73 



3 71 
3 40 

3 15 
40 

4 60 



3 13 
18 88 



33 00 



183 95 

310 00 

311 50 
310 00 
210 00 
210 00 
210 00 

57 00 
207 46 
720 00 



123 00 
2,552 91 



310 85 
359 05 
331 09 
337 15 
230 02 
246 37 
237 41 
89 36 
373 94 
857 39 



153 57 
3,015 50 



274 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 

WASHINGTON COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
Ending July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 



Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 $ 349 20 

State school tax 17,275 75 

State free school fund 2,241 13 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax 25i cents on the $100 42,771 GO 

Amount of levy, $47,271 60 

Fines and forfeitures 50 

State appropriation to colored schools 1,602 95 

County tax, levy of 1892 7,600 00 



$73,041 13 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries $55,259 86 

Fuel 2,720 02 

Incidental expenses of schools 583 90 

Rent 587 23 

Books and stationery 276 98 

Building school houses 2,786 00 

Repairing school houses 2,441 58 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 2,218 19 

High Schools or Academies, $552.15 

Interest 241 99 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 1,200 00 

Per diem of school commissioners 450 00 

Office expenses and account books 162 17 

Printing and advertising 217 50 

Paid to colored schools $3,015.50 

Fair exhibit 13 10 

Teachers Association 15 00 

Charts 3,660 31 

Books on hand due from M. S. Kelly 62 97 

Registers on hand 8 00 

Arrears of salary paid A. F. Diffendall 100 00 

Balance cash on hand 36 33 

$73,041 13 



WASHINGTON COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
the Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1893. 

Receipts. 



Amount received from State Treasurer 1,602 95 

Amount received from County School Board 1,412 55 



$3,015 50 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries 2,552 91 

Incidental expenses 27 13 

Rent 91 73 

Fuel 167 06 

Books and stationery 33 00 

Furniture 58 91 

Repairs 84 76 

$3,015 50 



WICOMICO COUNTY 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned bv the county, 73; 
rented, 6; total, 79 (All frame) " 79 77 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 
largest 90 88 

Number of male teachers (principals), white, 22; col- 
ored, 10; total, 32 32 35 

Number of female teachers (principals), white, 36; 
colored, 6; total, 42 42 38 

Number of male teacners (assistants) white, 3; col- 
ored, 0; total, 3 3 3 

Number of female teachers {assistants), white, 10; 
colored, 3; total, 13 13 12 

Total, white, 71; colored, 19; total, 90 90 88 

Number of fenced lots 9 9 

Number of schools having outbuildings 40 31 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 90 88 

Number of schools having good furniture 58 56 

Number of terms schools were open — white, 3; col- 
ored, 3... 3 3 

Number of different pupils for the year — white, 3,884; 
colored, 1,127; total, 5,011 5,011 4,683 

Number of pupils in average attendance — white, 
1,848; colored, 414; total, 2,262 2,262 2,366 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age, white, 102; 
colored, 63; total, 165 165 1«1 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner 
during term of office from January 15th, 90 visits. . . 90 90 

Number op Pupils. 

Fall terra. Winter Term. Spring term. Summer term. 

rk^ -p^u ) white, 3,018 q o^a 3,384 . o^r: 3,049 q ooi 

OnRolL... ^^^p^ ' 'g53 3,870 4,365 'g^^ ^'^^l 

Average [ white, 1,819 o ooo 2,029 ^ .00 1,697 « ^r^g 

Attendance Uol'd, 403 ^^^^^ 457 "'^^^ 381 ^'"'^ 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in Isfr grade January 1st 923 981 

2nd " 677 617 

" " 3rd " " 809 774 

" " 4th " " 751 728 

" " 5th " " 642 610 

" " 6th " " 466 453 

** " above 6th grade January 1st. . . 92 95 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 8; algebra, 48; physiology, 266; 
geometry, 101; philosophy, 48; drawing, 165; latin, 47. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 277 



School Houses Built or Enlarged During the Year. 



No. of school. 1 


District. 


Material. 


Cost. 


Length. 


Width. 


Height. 


Square feet of 
blackboard. 


Outbuildings. 


Fences. 


Cost of furni- 
ture. 


4 


2 


Wood. 


$347 22 


30 


22 


12 


54 


Yes. 


No. 




4 


4 




346 97 


30 


22 


12 


54 






2§ 


11 


4 




346 97 


30 


22 


12 


54 


a 


( ( 


o ^ 


5 


4 


u 


338 25 


30 


22 


12 


54 


it, 


u 









27S Anjiual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


! Election district. 


1 


1 ! 


o 


1 

X ' 


o 


1 ! 

X 1 




1 \ 


A 
t 




'J 




a 


}! 

X 


1 

X 


2' 


9 


o 


Q 
O 


9 


A 
rr 




5 


2 


6 


2 


1 


3 


2 




3 


'I 


4 


3! 


5 


31 


6 


3! 


6 


3! 






8 


3' 


1 


4 


2 




3 




4 


4 


5 


4, 


6 


4 


6 


4 


7 




8 


41 


9 


4: 


10 


4 


11 


4: 


2 


5 


3 


5 


4 






Fall 
Term. 



Name of Teacher. 



a 

o 



^6 

§ 

(»<rs 

eg oi 
> eg 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
(-1 

O 



be- C 
>■ eg 



Spring 
Term. 



o 
u 

C 
O 



eg O) 

> eg 
<1 



Summer 
Term. 



o 
t-t 

a 

o 



; tec 

I eg <3i 



I. L. English 

j S. J. Bounds, prin. . . 

i Esther K. Wilson... 

Lillie B. Wilson 

Alex. M. Holloway. . . 

Annie Darby 

John W. Humphrey.. 

j Hettie Howard 

I Jennie Bounds 

Harrv Wailes 

M. E: Dashiell 

Kate White 

A. J. Dashiell 

Linda Brattan 

Lena Willing. 

Kate Venables 

Mary Anderson 

Bertha Langsdale 

Annie Langsdale 

j Nora Insley, prin. . . 

( Lizzie Darby 1 . . . 

J. E. Mitchell 

John F. Phillips 

Mary Fooks 

Thos. H. Truitt 

Chas. A. LeCates 

J. C. Kelly 

Laura Hall 

j M. A. Davis 

I Nannie Loadvine. . . . 

Gov. Camp'bell 

Annie Layfleld 

Minnie L. Dennis 

Mattie Collins 

Martha Hastings 

James Baker 

Edward Gordy 

Minnie Holloway 



49 

89 



39 
46 
37 
31 
51 
19 



18 
54 

30 
23j 
.171 
61! 
211 
20 
28' 
126; 



25 
27 
44i 
34 
61 
34! 
46| 
101! 



33 
56 
42 
40 
23 
46 
48 
36 



22i 47l 

611 43i 
57] 

23 43 

241 531 

19 47i 

17! 36 

32i 61 

13i 31 



10 47 

321 61 
141 49 
11 
5 
37 
10 
12 
21 
90 



25 
18 
26 
23 
18 



27 
23 
55 
17 
27 
31 
53 
...I 73 
13 23 
161 30 
24 50 
16| 35 
31 i 70 
19' 50 
251 59 
61 48 
...I 69 
131 56 
29! 59 
211 52 



46 
30 
47 
55 
40 



331 
3l| 



15 
35 



16 
11 
33 
7 
12 
25 
41 
42 
12 



48 
42 



34 56 

23; 45 

30! 53 

24i 42 



26 
43 

27 
18! 27 
18| 26 
34: 49 
21 39 



22 
21 
48 
17 
25 
33 
51 
65 
22 



181 30 

23' 43 

20: 38 

39; 65 

32 j 44 

37' 52 

29i 42 

44j 63 

26: 42 

351 53 

251 40 

301 33 

191 26 

27! 35 

361 50 

23' 32 



27|. 
29 . 
37|. 
24. 
28'. 
25'. 
141. 
23'. 
11'. 
14:. 
131. 
27|. 
16 
13 
9 
25 
10 
15 
25 
32 
41 
12 
20 
15 
23 
26 
20 
23 
24 
35 
21 
30 
18 
19 
14 
13 
20 
16 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 279 
WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-(-3 

o 



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o 



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ll 

31 1 
4' 1 
1 
1 
2 

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2 75 

9 71 
10 23 
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4 88! 

10 00! 

21 83 

13 20 
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7 75 
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3 40 
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1 66 
7 59 



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225 


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244 10 


'213 


97 


222 57 


225 


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240 20 


225 


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235 46 


225 


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244 77 


77 


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88 25 


222 


17 


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204 


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214 73 


223 


59 


243 50 


225 


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231 63 


225 


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261 73 


204 


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229 98 


225 


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253 23 


204 


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217 35 


225 


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240 09 


225 


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247 34 


281 


42 


313 47 


225 


00 


227 60 


204 


00 


212 35 


225 


00 


238 55 


225 


00 


238 90 


218 


00 


291 54 


225 


00 


246 20 


202 


72 


255 32 


223 


59 


237 16 


265 


00 


308 55 


225 


00 


225 50 


204 


00 


237 40 


225 


00; 


237 32 


222 


12 


244 65 


225 


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235 04 


195 


28i 


207 78 


225 


00' 


231 75 


225 


00 


250 53 


225 


oo; 


238 16 



280 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 
WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



'J 

O 
u 



u 

00 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



(XI 

>> eg 
<1 



Winter 
Term. 



o 
o 



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>> eg 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

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Summer 
Term. 



o 

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1 

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5 



5 
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6 
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7 
7 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
9 
.9 
9 

r 

I— H 

o 
o 

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10 



Nancy Holloway 

Augusta Brohawn . . . 

Anna White 

Robert Bailey 

Lizzie Twiford 

Cora Layfield 

Annie White 

Minnie Morris 

Emma Thawley 

Edith Oliphant 

Ella Wheatley 

Ida Ward 

Ina Gosley 

Mattie Vincent 

Annie Reddish 

B. S. Morris 

Georgia Reddish, 



I Gr. W. Perdue, prin. 



W. Freeny 

J. J. Truitt 

Alice PoUitt 

May Turner 

Tillie Freeny 

Prin. Thos. Williams 1 
1st Asst. N. Fulton.. | 
2nd W.F.Porter I 
3rd " N. Byrd.... y 
4th " Lottie Fish. | 
5th " M.A.Cooper | 
6th " J. W.Waller J 
i W. O. Bennett.... } 
} L. T. Cooper f 



29 


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38 


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61 


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95 


58 


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61 


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66 


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61 


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108 


88 


98 


75 


94 


63 


J018 


1819 


3384 


3029 


3049 


1697 



111 



S8 8 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 281 
WICOMICO COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



4^ 
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239 46 


225 


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241 94 


225 


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222 


17 


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1,520 85 


345 


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217 


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203 


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203 84 


345 


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369 00 


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202 72 


16,451 ^ 


18,273 03 



282 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WICOMICO COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



-*3 
• I— • 



o 
o 

3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
u 

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Term. 



o 
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Term. 



o 
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Term. 



O 



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2 
2 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
3 
4 
5 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 
9 
9 
10 



W. F. Friend 

J. L. Johnson, prin 

Laura PuUett 

Geo. A. Henry 

F. L. Nelson 

j S. W. Hamilton 

j M. Dickerson 

A. L. Skinner 

Hattie Gattis 

Ella R. Miller 

J P. E. Gordy, prin.. \ 

\ W. A. Pinkett f 

Alice DeLyon 

A. J. Osborne 

R. C. Brewington 

Jacob Smith. 

Ernest Leonard 

Olive Webb 

J. F. Meolock 



39 
70 



50 
41 
52 
52 
19 
40 



19 
22 



20 
15 
23 
47 
10 
23 



46 19 



38 
98 



50 
56 
71 



101 

30 

65 



63 

10 

28 
751 29 
47 23 
34' 9 
36i 161 
55 27 



852 



403 



65 
53 
60 

105 

41 
70 
93 
47 
47 
36 
56 

981 



11 
40 



19 
23 
50 



26 
34 
23 



30 
75 



52 
52 
52 
31 
37 
49 
54 



14 
30 



65 97 



12 
32 
36 
29 
13 
16 
28 



32 
64 
75 
41 
49 
37 
45 



457 i 872 



17 
22 
33 
13 
13 
33 
17 

58 

9 
28 
24 
25 

9 
15 
21 

381 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 283 
WICOMICO COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1893. 



Rent. 


Fuel. 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, 
stoves. 


Cost of books. 




$ 8 45 
37 63 


$11 00 
6 35 


' * 'so 


$6 00 




4 50 










11 63 
10 00 
34 50 


3 85 
6 73 
2 50 


1 35 

2 66 

3 94 
3 15 
















• • • • • • 






9 00 
3 75 
7 35 
36 50 












1 75 

2 85 

3 42 








2 85 
6 60 








5 50 










7 20 
6 00 
9 00 

16 75 
12 71 

8 95 
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2 49 
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2 95 

3 25 
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5 73 






11 25 








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18 75 
























« • • • • 




1 50 










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196 43 


66 09= 


37 44 


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$185 


33 


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195 


00 


234 17 


101 


88 


101 88 


182 


85 


199 68 


195 


00 


214 39 


202 


74 


233 68 


165 


00 


168 15 


136 


81 


145 81 


189 


00 


193 50 


193 


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335 


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267 03 


165 


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195 


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304 69 


195 


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314 50 


195 


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195 


00 


333 75 


186 


00 


199 56 


172 


32 


187 00 


145 


99 


155 51 


3,419 93 


3,747 13 



284 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



WICOMICO COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Disburse- 
ments FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year end- 
ing July 31, 1892. 

receipts. 

Balance on hand, July 31, 1891 |1,257 87 

^ State school tax 8,581 16 

State free school fund 1.687 18 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax cents on flOO 6,871 54 

Amount of levy, $6,500 

State appropriation to colored schools 3,280 65 

From liquor licenses 1,713 75 

Oyster tongers license 1,284 40 

Insurance on school house 297 00 

Tuition from non-resident pupils 15 00 

For old school house 20 00 

Costs refunded 8 40 



$26,216 95 

disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $16,451 52 

Fuel 677 42 

Incidental expenses of schools 452 68 

Rent 91 29 

Books and stationery to indigent pupils 54 90 

Building school houses 1,379 81 

Repairing " " 492 04 

Furniture, blackboards and stoves 196 94 

Salary of Secretary, Treasurer and Examiner. , 761 78 

Per diem of School Commissioners 422 90 

Office expenses and account books 54 75 

Printing and advertising 84 48 

Paid to colored schools . . *. 3,847 13 

Purchase of addition to school lot at Pittsville. 10 00 

Commencement expense 18 50 

Expense teachers' association 7 21 

Purchase of books for school libraries 30 00 

School registers, term reports, crayons, eras- 
ers, &c 433 73 

Balance cash on hand 749 87 

$26,216 95 



WICOMICO COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
THE Colored Schools for the Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Amount received from State Treasurer $3,280 65 

Canoe licenses to colored citizens 435 10 

Due white school fund 131 38 



$3,847 13 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $3,419 92 

Incidental expenses 37 44 

Rent 15 75 

Fuel 196 43 

Repairs , 66 09 

Furniture 11 f^O 

For supervision 100 00 

$3,847 13 



WORCESTER COUNTY. 



SUMMARY OF SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

FOR SCHOOL YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



1892. 1891. 

Number of school houses owned by the County, 

(frame,) 67 66 

Number of rooms occupied when the attendance is 

largest 102 96 

Number of male teachers (principals) white, 10 ; col- 
ored, 10 ; total, 20 20 24 

Number of female teachers (principals) white, 48 ; 

colored, 11 ; total, 59 59 46 

Number of male teachers (assistants) white, 2 ; col- 
ored, 2 ; total, 4 4 6 

Number of female teachers (assistants) white, 24 ; col- 
ored, 2 ; total, 26 26 20 

Total, white, 84 ; colored, 25 ; total, 109 109 90 

Number of fenced lots 7 8 

Number of schools having outbuildings 50 46, 

Number of schools having sufficient blackboards 67 66 

Number of schools having good furniture 63 63 

• Number of terms schools were open — white, 9 mos., 
3 3-5 terms ; colored, 9 mos., 3 3-5 terms 

Number of different pupils for the year — males — 
white, 1,598; colored, 644; total, 2,242; females — 

white, 1,364 ; colored, 609 ; total, 1,973 4,215 4,120 

Number of pupils in average attendance, white, 

1,570 ; Colored, 523 ; total, 2,093 2,093 1,826 

Number of pupils over 16 years of age — white, 159 ; 

colored, 93 ; total, 252 252 

Number of official school visits paid by Examiner. . . 203 

NUMBER OF PUPILS. 

Fall Term. Winter Term. Spring Term. Summer Term. 

On Roll i white, 2,393 0307 3,882 . 2,659 o g^, 1,277 . 

On Roll.... ^^^p^^ 934 '''^''^ 1,173 1,015 "^'^^^ 396 

Average ) white, 1,515 „ fjoR 1^788 o lOQ ^'^^^ 01m 790 

Attendance i" cor d, 511 '''""^ 621 '''^"^ 544 "'-^"'^ 208 

1892. 1891. 

Number of pupils in 1st grade January 1st 1,152 1,200 

" 2nd " 660 737 

" 3rd " 701 715 

" 4th " 607 590 

" 5th " 503 467 

" 6th " 313 269 

above 6th " 128 149 



Number of pupils in bookkeeping, 27; algebra, 131; physiology, 165; 
geometry, 73 ; philosophy, 48 ; drawing, 55; Latin, 78. 

One new schoolhouse and a new addition to School No. 2, in 
district No. 9, (known as district schools), have been built by the 
County Commissioners for the Board of County School Commis- 
sioners ; the money being appropriated by the County Commis- 
sioners for the contractors. 



286 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 



CD 



Spring Summer,^ 
Term. I Term. 



On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


On roll. 


Average daily 
attendance. 


28 


20 


26 


18 


27 


20 


26 


22 


25 


16 


26 


20 


25 


21 


24 


19 


19 


14 


41 


33 


41 


32 


47 


38 


30 


22 


28 


22 


28 


21 


31 


28 


26 


18 


23 


17 


48 


35 


45 


Si 


44 


30 


48 


35 


46 


33 


49 


3t 


44 


29 


52 


31 


47 


31 


20 


10 


30 


21 


31 


15 


33 


22 


32 


25 


36 


24 


19 


12 


33 


19 


33 


17 


29 


11 


30 


9 


28 


12 


36 


22 


41 


27 


43 


21 


28 


18 


36 


21 


35 


23 


30 


15 


35 


18 


36 


14 


12 


10 


12 


11 


10 


7 


31 


27 


32 


36 


31 


27 


32 


28 


36 


29 


36 


28 


33 


28 


32 


27 


.30 


25 


27 


23 


38 


23 


26 


21 


37 


31 


36 


32 


36 


30 


49 


35 


61 


40 


62 


44 


32 


22 


40 


26 


81 


20 


34 


12 


42 


26 


32 


18 


21 


9 


36 


17 


31 


13 


32 


20 


53 


39 


41 


25 


11 


7 


15 


10 


16 


8 


35 


19 


35 


22 


30 


15 


11 


11 


11 


11 


11 


10 


16 


11 


27 


14 


24 


11 


16 


10 


11 


6 






44 


26 


56 


37 


53 


26 


18 


10 


22 


13 


25 


10 


37 


18 


50 


25 


36 


13 


39 


20 


61 


33 


50 


17 


36 


26 


45 


29 


50 


24 


52 


31 


57 


31 


55 

1 


30 



o 
O 



^6 

< 



■4^ . 



Eva B. Brittingham . . 

H. J. Handy 

Wm. B. Vane 

M. A. Primrose 

Fannie M. Handy. . . . 
Sallie F. Henderson . . . 

Lillie E. Scott 

Rose Marshall 

Mamie E. White 

Mamie Stevens 

Florence E. Collins. . . . 
Cecil E. Brittingham.. 

M. Ella Sturgis , 

Mary H. Scarborough. 

Ruth B. Rownd 

Julia F. Bratten 

Annie Sovy , 

Thomas H. Spence 

John S. Hill 

Mary M. Bratten 



S. Virginia Hack 

M. Ella Moore 

Ella M. Purnell 

Julia A. Mumford. . 

glSusie Cropper 

3 Alice S. Bo wen 

3 Bettie L. Thomas.. 

3 Daisy Rayne 

3 Florence Powell 

3 Dellie M. Riley 

4 Mary Sherkey 

4 Belle Shockley 

4(ieo. T. Richardson. 

4 Lulu M. Johnson . . . 
4C. V. White 

5 Julia A. Godfrey . . 

5 Mary L. Spence 

5 Annie C. West 



23 
22 
16 



22 
39 
45 
42 
18 
21 
17 
22 
26 
20 
17 



27 
30 
26 
23 
31 
52 
23 



31 



23 



30 



27 

28 



13 
14 
12 
32 
18 
15 
26 
33 
29 
10 
12 
11 
11 
14 
11 
11 



23 
26 
14 
18 
23 
33 
12 



13 



10 



14 



11 
13 



28 
26 
25 
47 
30 
31 
48 
40 
52 
30 
30 
33 
30 
43 
36 
36 
12 
32 
36 
33 
38 
37 
63 
40 
42 
36 
53 
16 
35 
11 
27 
16 
56 
25 
50 
01 
50 
57 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 287 



WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ES.PENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



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11 25 

9 00 
15 00 




22 
1 55 

1 77 

2 11 
1 60 

69 










1 50 

75 






3 10 
15 
















10 




2 25 
11 75 
6 00 
6 00 
11 22 
10 50 
13 75 










2 45 
1 50 
5 63 
1 00 
1 18 
1 85 
16 87 
















2 00 




















2 39 






»•«••• 


8 40 6 91 


2 65 



















a 

-M 

o 

OQ 

0) 

•r-l 

<x> 

o 
OS 

H 



03 

OQ 
C 

ft 



O 



$220 90 
751 17 
462 50 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
208 00 
259 00 
220 00 
220 00 
220 00 
259 00 
259 00 
257 68 
173 50 
736 23 
460 15 
294 50 

293 75 

294 50 
294 50 
253 06 
180 00 
180 00 
222 00 
143 61 
180 00 
141 30 
220 00 
104 40 
259 00 
180 00 
210 00 
177 72 
459 78 
259 00 



$237 08 
824 01 
462 50 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
208 41 
267 20 
243 85 

235 29 
231 01 
280 12 
259 45 

271 81 
188 67 
848 15 
460 15 
294 50 

293 75 

294 50 
294 50 

258 28 

191 05 
196 87 
233 26 
160 21 
180 79 
143 55 

236 20 
111 90 

272 63 

192 22 
221 68 
195 71 
494 61 

259 00 



288 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR THE YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. 


Election district. 


3 


5 


4 


5 


5 


5 


1 


6 


2 


6 


3 


6 


3 


6 


4 


6 


5 


6 


1 


7 


2 


7 


3 


7 


4 


7 


4 


7 


5 


7 


6 


7 


7 


7 


8 


7 


9 


7 


1 


8 


2 


I 


2 




2 


8 


2 


8 


3 


8 


4 


8 


4 


8 


4 


8 


5 


8 


6 


8 


7 


8 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


9 


1 


9 


2 


9 


2 


9 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 
O 



Winter 
Term. 



o 

u 

a 
o 



>^6 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



^05 

t>Cfl 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 
o 



o 
B 



Adelia Powell 

Henrietta Bell 

Frances J. Cropper. . . 
Melissa C. Parsons . . 

Robert T. Davis 

Ella Y. Truitt } 
Bertie Richardson f ' 

Annie K. Bowen 

A. D. Sturgis 

Carrie E. Disharoon.. 

Katie Moore 

Mary V. Riley 

Meta Conner 
Jennie Bonneville 
Zenie E. Bounds... 

Katie Timmons 

Bessie C. Stevenson. 

Roberta Gordy 

Lillian M. White.... 
Bertie E. Taylor.... 
J. Edward White . . . 

Selena Pruitt 

Mary H. Clayville. .. 

Sue Taylor 

Bertie Bonneville . . 
Chas. 8. Richardson. 

Aline L. Jones 

Belle Upshur 

Emma Parsons 

Clara Tull 

Flora Whittington. . 

W. Lee Carey 

Nettie B. Carey 

Lizzie J. Franklin. . . 

Daisy R. Wise 

S. Kate Bowen 

Ida Gr. Jarman 

Margaret R. Spence 
Sallie C. Tingle 



45 
12 
17 
17 
22 

19 

28 
27 
23 
24 
22 

37 

28 



18 

26 
25 
45 
19 
18 
32 
40 
38 
19 
32 



15 
7 

10 
12 
13 

10 

12 
14 
11 
12 
14 

17 

16 



11 
13 
11 
24 
14 
13 
20 
24 
22 
15 
24 



47 33 



19 
23 
23 
19 
25 
35 
36 
34 
62 

64 



16 
10 
8 

17 
17 
28 
31 
26 
44 

27 



72 
43 
18 
21 
29 

26 

30 
40 
39 
27 
18 

45 

39 
26 
19 
31 
25 
61 
18 
20 
36 
40 
46 
22 
33 
48 
36 
32 
25 
19 
28 
36 
39 
37 
61 

76 



32 
20 
13 
17 
15 

14 

16 
22 
17 
14 
14 

25 

25 
20 
11 
20 
13 
29 
14 
12 
23 
23 
19 
17 
24 
31 
23 
16 
14 
18 
21 
29 
30 
26 
87 

41 



52 
38 
15 
21 
21 

20 

29 
27 
39 
23 
20 

43 

35 
21 
17 
29 
21 
62 
25 
19 
34 
36 
36 
21 
34 
50 
30 
28 
25 
25 
30 
42 
40 
32 
52 

77 



21 
12 
9 
14 
13 

13 

12 
14 
21 
12 
12 

21 

20 
15 
10 
14 

8 
25 
18 
12 
19 
22 
16 
16 
23 
35 
16 
13 

8 
23 
23 



25 



18 
13 
22 
32 
23 
15 
24 
39 



92 



23 
23 



351 38 



31 
22 
35 

29 



33 
25 
46 

36 



10 



14 
11 
13 
19 
15 
11 
15 
23 



12 



20 
19 
25 
21 
16 
25 

15 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 289 



WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

EXPENSES FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



















• 






















































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71 

71 

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I 

8 
8 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
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9 50 

8 00 

9 25 
15 00 

12 50 

13 75 
11 12 

1^ Aft 

13 50 


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2 60 

3 25 
1 60 

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4 30 
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50 
78 


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30 
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3 33 

2 47 

1 50 

3 55 

2 35 
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36 85 






15 62 

12 84 

8 75 

13 75 

8 75 
13 75 

7 50 

9 00 
10 62 

4 95 


6 83 
4 72 




















51 
1 15 


1 75 
















50 
10 

7*35 

























































11 25 
6 67 




i 75 
32 64 




































12 50 
10 62 
6 25 
10 25 


4 00 


2 71 
70 

3 15 
84 88 






















1 47 


2 54 




























1 










1 




















13 75 


1 19 


3 90 


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175 24 
145 43 
180 00 
180 00 
178 89 

175 98 

210 00 
205 44 
180 00 
180 00 
180 00 

200 00 

256 12 
117 40 
180 00 
210 00 
180 00 
180 00 
555 00 
222 00 
222 00 
222 00 
222 00 
462 50 
222 00 
222 00 
178 70 
222 00 
172 51 
740 00 
462 50 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 

341 71 



192 36 
156 03 
194 50 

197 38 
191 64 

194 03 

221 87 
220 92 
194 75 
202 75 

198 41 

212 08 

274 60 
128 80 
197 30 
220 35 
189 58 

196 71 
604 15 

222 00 
222 00 
222 00 
235 00 
501 81 
222 00 
222 00 

197 1)1 
233 32 
181 91 
839 14 
462 50 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 
296 00 

360 55 



290 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 
WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 

ATTENDANCE FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



Winter 
Term. 



Spring 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



< 



C3 
O 



>■ eg 



Summer 
Term 



o 
O 



ee 

03 
eg oi 

U -M 

< 



Cm 

S3 

!5 « 

o 

B 

!Z5 



48 

52 

77 

27 
22 
38 

2962 



9 Eugene E. Mumford. 

9j Annie B. Massey 

9 Alice E. Timmons 

9 Belle Whaley 

9 Mary E. Evans . . . 

9 May Thomas 

9 Mame L. Hopkins 



31 


15 


48 


24 


35 


15 


43 


20 


52 


29 


48 


27 


59 


39 


77 


45 


67 


38 


22 


11 


27 


16 


22 


12 


16 


12 


21 


13 


22 


12 


31 


23 


38 


18 


29 


20 


2393 


1515 


2882 


1788 


2659 


1559 



11 



790 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 291 
WORCESTER COUNTY SCHOOL STATISTICS— Continued. 



EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



Number of school. f 


Election district. |i 


Rent. 


Fuel. 1 


Repairs. 


Other incidental expenses. 


Furniture, blackboards, stoves. 


Cost of books. 


Teachers^ salaries for the year. 


Total expenses. 


3 
4 
5 
5 
6 
7 
8 


9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 
9 




$10 63 
5 35 
75 


$1 20 
1 10 
04 


$4 23 






$259 00 
265 00 
550 73 


$275 06 
271 45 
563 27 












11 75 










20 00 
9 00 




2 72 
1 07 
03 






180 00 
180 00 
121 63 


202 72 
190' 07 
121 66 




• » ■ . * ■ . 
























542 74 


89 77 


431 78 


13 17 




21,064 03 


22,141 49 



292 Annual Beport of the State Board of Education. 
WORCESTER COUNTY-COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

ATTENDANCE FOR TEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



§ 

00 



o 
3 



Name of Teacher. 



Fall 
Term. 



Winter 
Term. 




Spring 
Term. 



o 
O 



be c 



Summer 
Term. 



o 

a 
O 



as C 

r2 eg 

eg * 

<3 



1 1 j Jeremiah B. AVilten, 
1 1 Robert J. GiJlett... 
1 l!F. M. Worthington , 

1 I'BeulahE. Henry... 

2 1;S C. Jones 

3 liMary L. Hall 

1 2 William Young 

1 2' John H. Bailey 

2 2! Mary J. Dames- 

3 2 Cordelia Bailey . . . . 

4 2 Mary A. Purnell 

1 3 Thomas W. Cooper . 

2 3 Jacob A. Haney 

3 3 i Mary C. Harmon 

4 3iJohn H. Spence. ... 

5 3lE12sha L. Bredell . . . 
5 3YVilliam C. AVest.... 

1 4i Emma J. Purnell 

1 61 Ella G. Hack 

1 7i Angelina V. Collin^. 

1 8| Isaiah Harrison 

2 8: Leonora Montier 

1 9 Pokey H. Fassett.. . 

1 9 Emma G. Henrv 

2 9' Frank R. Howell. . . . 



16 14 



65 44 

29 22 

52 34 

54 29 

36 29 

67 50 

60 20 

44 s 20 



30 
03 



8 
41 



62 31 
19 14 
19 14 



17 
40 
22 
41 
78 
46 



10 
20 

8 

18 
36 
21 



171 
27 



11 
17 



19 



30 
63 
58 
71 
36 
55 
71 
70 
25 
180 
75 
40 
35 



21 
69 
40 

60 
88 
50 



37 
30 



I5I 18 



19 
37 
34 
42 



27 
73 
56 
62 



30! 34 

39I 59 

24 67 

30; 53 



12 
60 
41 
25 
20 



20 
110 
75 
27 
29 



15 33 20 



23 



40 
34 



46 
31 
41{ 41 
291 30 
47 49 
23 1 35 
23 
11 
52 
34 
15 
20 



52 
41 



26 
23 
34 
16 
29 
11 



16 
14 



10 25 

32 29 

18! 32 

281 38 

48l 77 

23! 43 



lOi.... 
14i.... 
121.... 
20!.... 
40; 38 
15 .... 



16 34 
18 27 



13' 
13' 



19 



934^ 511 1173 6211015 544 396 208 1253 



69 
40 
00 
88 
50 



37 
30 



Annual Repor^t of the State Board of Education. 293 
WORCESTER COUNTY— COLORED SCHOOL STATISTICS. 

EXPENSES FOR YEAR ENDING JULY 31, 1892. 



n 

P5 



so 
G 

a 

M 

-•J 

• l-H 

o 



eg 
O 

• 1— I 



9D 

o 
o 



OQ 

o 
O 



O 



00 



OQ 
« 

« 

o 



1 8 









$5 86 
































"$2'36 


12 
2 53 

28 
1 65 








$8 13 

6 88 






1 








25 
















15 00 
11 00 

8 00 

16 90 
15 25 

9 33 
8 75 




1 78 
1 50 








1 50 
50 
4 07 












1 40 

3 48 

2 68 
85 














1 00 




















1 53 
6 50 

8 00 

9 50 




IG 
3 27 
1 83 


50 






2 05 












1 25 
50 
25 






85 
25 








9 25 














7 50 
9 25 


60 
1 40 


3 80 

2 33 




















151 37 


15 67 


33 62 


50 





$296 00 



$301 86 



143 68 
222 00 
218 00 
222 00 
294 50 
257 68 
220 88 
177 40 
174 50 
368 99 
216 20 
189 00 
160 81 



143 68 
222 13 
230 96 
229 16 
296 40 
257 68 
237 66 
191 40 
183 00 
391 36 
234 93 
193 61 
179 41 



114 64 
180 00 
176 88 
210 00 
259 00 
180 00 



151 42 
180 00 

4,613 58 



116 83 
191 82 
186 71 
220 75 
260 35 
189 75 



162 33 
192 98 

5,814 74 



294 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



WORCESTER COUNTY— Statement of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements FOR Public School Purposes, for the Year 
Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 



Balance on hand July 31, 1891 $3,496 37 

State school tax 9,164 60 

State free school fund 1,603 06 

State donations 1,200 00 

County school tax collected to date — Cents on the $100. .. 9,955 25 

Fines and forfeitures and liquor license 1,500 00 

State appropriation to colored schools to date 4,413 14 

Tuition from non-residents ; 98 00 

Sale of old desks 8 10 

Prin. of "Postley Fund^' collected 600 00 

Int. from "Postley Fund'' 283 70 



$32,322 23 

Disbursements. 

Teachers' salaries — white schools $21,064 03 

■Pnoi i P^^id in teachers' report $542 74 

I by school board 713 28 

1,256 02 

Tncid't'l exn of schools ^ P^^^ teachers.$431 78 
mcia 1 1 exp. oi scnoois ^ board. ... 351 62 

783 40 

Building school houses 162 96 

Renairins- ^ P^^^ teachers 89 77 

repairing ^ gghool board 242 20 

331 97 

Furniture, black-boards j pd by teachers. 13 17 
and stoves ( " " sc board.. 452 42 

465 59 

Interest 9 42 

Salary of secretary, treasurer, and examiner. .. 742 50 

Per diem of school commissioners 294 00 

OflBce expenses and account books 20 56 

Printing and advertising 44 00 

Paid to colored schools 5,368 89 

Counsel to school board 82 50 

Insurance 83 98 

Miscellaneous orders 264 75 

Balance cash on hand July 3l6t, 1892 1,347 65 

$32,322 22 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 295 

WORCESTER COUNTY— Receipts and Disbursements for 
THE Colored Schools, Year Ending July 31, 1892. 

Receipts. 

Unexpended balance of previous appropriation $1,164 49 

Amount received from State treasurer 4,413 14 

$5,577 63 

Disbursements. 

Paid for teachers' salaries $4,613 58 

Incidental exD i Pd in teachers' report.... $33 62 
inciaentai exp. -j board direct.. 15 50 

49 12 

Building and repairs pd by board direct.|187 40 
" ''in teachers' rep.. 15 67 

203 07 

£.1 i paid in teachers' report $151 37 

i^uei I " by school board direct 80 75 

232 12 

Furniture, blackboards, etc 33 00 

Other purposes, non-resident's tuition 63 00 

Counsel to school board 17 50 

Salary of secretary, treasurer and examiner 157 50 

Balance cash on hand July 31st, 1892 208 74 

$5,577 63 



APPENDIX. 




EXTRACTS FROM THE BY-LAWS 

OF THE 

State Board of Education 



The following classification and schedule of studies shall be ob- 
served in all Primary Schools, and in those classes of graded and 
High Schools to which they are applicable: 

First Gra.de. 

1. Reading and spelling from Chart or Blackboard; reading or 
spelling Primer, or First Reader. 2. Writing capitals and small 
letters from copies on blackboard. 3. Counting objects. 4. Writ- 
ing figures as far as 100. 5. Adding, subtracting, multiplying and 
dividing by 2, 3, 4, orally, and by written work. G. Drawing. 

7. Object lessons. 8. Singiiig. 

Second. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Second Reader. 2. Writing 
words and sentences from blackboard and from Second Reader- 
3. Writing and reading figures as far as 1,000, 4. Adding, sub- 
tracting, multiplying and dividing by 5, 6, 7, 8, 9. Mental arith- 
metic. 5. Drawing. 6. Object lessons. 7. 8inging. 

Third. 

1. Reading aod spelling to the end of Third Reader. 2. Copying 
on slates the lessons of the Reader, and exercises in Dictation. 
3. Spelling, one-half of Primary Spelling-Book. 4. Writing and 
reading figures as far as millions. 5. Addition, subtraction, multi- 
plication and long and short division. Mental Arithmetic. 6. 
Writing in Copy-Book, Nos. 1 and 2. 7. Language lessons begun. 

8. Oral lessons in Geography, including the Maps of Maryland and 
the United States. 9. Druiuing. 10. Object lessons. 11. Singing. 

Fourth. 

1. Reading and spelling to the end of Fourth Reader. 2. Primary 
Spelling-Book completed. 3. Copying of lessons in Fourth Reader. 
Reading from slates the lessons copied; Dictation and reproduc- 
tion exercises. 4. Elementary Arithmetic, through Fractions. 
Mental arithmetic. 5. Writing — Copy-Book Nos. 3 and 4. 6. Pri- 
mary Geography, with Oral lessons and Map Drawing. 7. Langu- 
age lessons continued. 8. Drawing. 9. Object lessons. 10. Sing- 
ing. 



t^^Subjects in italics are recommended, but are not obligatoi y. 



298 Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 



Fifth. 

1. Reading: and spelling. Fifth Reader, alternate with History 
of the United States. 2. Writinc: lessons in Fifth Reader from 
Dictation. 8. Spelling— Advanced Spelling-Book. 4. Arithmetic, 
2nd book completed. Mental Arithmetic. 5. Writing— Copy-Book 
No. 5. 6. Language lessons continued, with Composition and Let- 
ter Writing. 7. Grammar— Parsing and Analysis of easy sentences. 
8. Advanced Geography. 9. Elementary Physiology. 10. Draw- 
ing. 11. Singing. 12. Needle-work and Domestic Economy {for 
girls). 13. Elements of Agriculture, when ordered. 

Sixth. 

1. Reading and spelling to end of Fifth Reader, alternate with 
History of the United States. 2. Spelling— Advanced Spelling- 
Book completed. 3. Practical Arithmetic completed. Mental 
Arithmetic. 4. Writing - Copy-Book Xo. G. 5. Advanced Gram- 
mar. 6. Geography completed. 7. Lessons in Composition and 
Letter Writing. 8. Physiology completed. ^.Drawing. 10. Sing- 
ing. 11. Needle-worU and Domestic Economy (for girls). 12. Ele- 
ments of A griculture. 

Time Table. 

Each grade may have four daily recitations as follows: 

1st. 1 lesson of 15 minutes and 3 of 10 minutes each — 45 minutes. 

2d. " " " —45 

8d. " " " " " —45 " 

4th, 2 lessons of 15 minutes each and 2 of 10 each — 50 

5th, " '* " —50 " 

6th, 1 lesson of 20 minutes and 3 of 15 minutes each— 65 " 

The available portion of the remaining hour, and the time that 
may be gained by the absence of all pupils in any grade, may be 
spent in general exercises, or in studies above the sixth grade, 
when there are pupils sufficiently advanced. 

High Schools. 

8. The High School course shall begin with the completion o^ 
the sixth grade, and may include all the studies required for 
admission into the Freshmen class at college. 

9. No school shall be classed as a High School unless it contains 
at least two grades higher than the sixth. 

10. The following schedule of studies is recommended for adop- 
tion in the High Schools and the higher classes of graded schools. 

Seventh. 

1. Arithmetic reviewed. 2. Algebra (Wentworth's or Robin- 
son's) through Equations of the first degree. 3. Geometry (two 
books of Wentworth, or an equivalent)— Geometrical Drawing. 
4. Physical Geography. 5. English Grammar — Morris's "Elemen- 
tary Lessons" — ]^arsing and Analysis of "Paradise Lost,'' Book I. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 299 



6. Practical exercises in composition. 7. English History — Green's 
''Short History." 8. Latin Grammar and Reader. 9. Book-keep- 
ing. 10. Physiology — (Martin's Human Body). 

Eighth. 

1. Algebra through Equations of the second degree, and Progres- 
sions. 2. Geometry, Plane and Solid, completed. 3. Natural 
Philosophy. 4. Rhetoric. 5. Modern History. 6, Latin — Caesar 
"De Bello Gallico," three books. 7. Physiology completed. 

Ninth. 

1. Plane Trigonometry and Surveying. 2. Chemistry. 3. Bot- 
any. 4. Ancient History. 5. English Literature (Shaw's). 6. En- 
glish Language (Lounsbury). 7. Elocution. 8. Latin — Virgil's 
.^neid, four books; Sallust — "The Conspiracy of Catiline." 



BOAKD OF COUNTY SCHOOL COMMISSIONERS, 



FEBRUARY 1st, 1893. 
o 

ALLEGANY COUNTY. 

William H. Shepherd, President Cumberland. 

J. S. Jamesson Piedmont, W.Va. 

Frank C. Beall Frostburg. 

H. G. Weimer, Secretary Cumberland. 

ANNE ARUNDEL COUNTY. 

Dr. Harry M. Revell, President Arnolds. 

John T. Jeffreys Jessups. 

John T. Hutchins • Friendship. 

John C. Bannon, Secretary Annapolis. 

BALTIMORE COUNTY. 

Samuel M. Rankin, President Long Green. 

John S. Wilson Catons\ille. 

B. Frank Jordan Trump. 

William T. Cox Howardville. 

N. Bosley Merryman Shawan. 

John P. Clark. . . . .. .Calvert and Lexington Sts., Baltimore. 

Charles B. Rogers, Secretary Towson. 

Townley R. Wolfe, AssH Secretary Towson. 

CALVERT COUNTY. 

J. Brooke Bond, President Mutual. 

Dr. John F. Ireland Lower Marlborough. 

William T. Robinson Prince Frederick. 

Charles C. Bird, Secretary Prince Frederick. 

CAROLINE COUNTY. 

Edw^ard R. Goslin, President Federalsburg. 

Thomas A. Smith Ridgely. 

Henry C. Fisher Denton. 

M. B. Stephens, Secretary Denton. 

CARROLL COUNTY. 

E. O. Grimes, President Westminster. 

L. P. SHngluff New Windsor. 

Jacob H. Blocher Alesia. 

E. M. Anderson Mount Airy. 



Annual Report of the State Board of Education. 301 



David Prugh Freedom. 

Dr. William Reindollar Taney town. 

James A. Diffenbaugh, Secretary Westminster. 

Orlando Reese, Ass''t Secretary Westminster. 

CECIL COUNTY. 

Francis S. Everist, President Port Deposit. 

Jesse A. Kirk Rising Sun. 

George R. Ash Elkton. 

George Biddle, Secretary Cecilton. 

CHARLES COUNTY. 

Dr. William I. Boarman, President Bryantown. 

Dr. William R. Barker Newport. 

J. Thomas Halley Pomonkey. 

G. Worthington Berry, Secretary La Plata. 

DORCHESTER COUNTY. 

George W. Woolford, President Cambridge. 

James M. Robertson Vienna. 

Irving M. Langrell Toddville. 

Dr. James L. Bryan, Secretary Cambridge. 

FREDERICK COUNTY. 

Samuel Dutrow, President Frederick. 

George W. Devilbiss Woodsborough. 

William H. Lakin Lander. 

Joseph B. Brown , Lantz. 

Ezra R. Zimmerman Emmittsburg. 

David D. Thomas Licksville. 

Ephraim L. Boblitz, Secretary Frederick. 

GARRETT COUNTY. 

I George W. Merrill, President Oakland. 

Samuel C. Hoye Deer Park. 

C. N. Friend Friendsville. 

William Hinebaugh, Secretary Oakland. 

HARFORD COUNTY. 

William H, Harlan, President Bel Air. 

■ Dr. Martin L. Jarrett Jarrettsville. 

j Dr. Daniel W. Hopkins Havre de Grace. 

John D. Worthington, Secretary Bel Air. 

HOWARD COUNTY. 

Robert A. Dobbin, President Saint Denis. 

John T. Hardy Clarksville. 

Dr. John W. Hebb West Friendship. 

John E. Hill, Secretary Ellicott City. 



302 Annual Report of the State Board of Education, 



KENT COUNTY. 

Richard W. Jones, President Rock Hall. 

George W. Davis Still Pond. 

Cornelius J. Scott Galena. 

Eben F. Perkins, Secretary Chestertown. 

MONTGOMERY COUNTY. 

John H. Gassaway, President Germantown. 

Thomas J. Holland Brookeville. 

William E. Mannakee Burnt Mills. 

John J. Higgins, Secretary Rockville. 

PRINCE GEORGE'S COUNTY. 

Dr. William W. Duvall, President Bowie. 

Ignatius S. Wilson Upper Marlborough. 

H. Harrison Sasscer North Keys. 

Thomas S. Stone, Secretary Aquasco. 

QUEEN ANNE'S COUNTY. 

Dr. Joseph A. lAoWon, President Centre ville. 

Dr. Arthur E. Sudler Sudlersville. 

Dr. William Dennj^ Kent Island. 

Louis L. Beatty, Secretary.. Centreville. 

ST. MARY'S COUNTY. 

Joseph H. Key, President Leonardtown. 

Ignatius E. Mattingly Milestown. 

J. Frank Bohanan Park Hall. 

Henry Wingate, Secretary Chaptico. 

SOMERSET COUNTY. 

Dr. Gordan T. Atkinson, President Crisfield. 

William E. Jones . . / Widgeon. 

Fphraim G. Polk Princess Anne. 

William H. Dashiell, Secretary.. Princess Anne. 

TALBOT COUNTY. 

Dr. Edward M. Hardcastle, President Trappe. 

George C. Moore •. . . .Queen Anne. 

Michael B. Nichols Easton. 

Alexander Chaplain, Secretary Easton. 



WASHINGTON COUNTY. 

N. B. — Two Boards claim title, on© "holding over," and one 
"appointed by the Governor." The matters at issue between them 
are pending in the Courts. At this date, February 1st, 1893, the 
"holding over,' Board is in possession of the office. 



Annual Report^pf the State Board of Education. 303 



BOARD HOLDING OVER. 

George W. Smith, Jr., President Hagerstown. 

J. Hanson Beachley Hagerstown. 

Robert Bridges Hancock. 

Samuel M. Reitzell Clearspring. 

Samuel Strite Leitersburg. 

Peter A. Witmer, Secretary Hagerstown. 

BOARD APPOINTED BY THE GOVERNOR. 

George W. Smith, Jr., President Hagerstown. 

John D. Swartz Hagerstown. 

John M. Gaines Boonsboro. 

J. M. Steck Chewsville. 

B. A. Garlinger Hagerstown. 

J. J. Koontz Hancock. 

Frank W. Mish, Secretary Hagerstown. 

WICOMICO COUNTY. 

Levin W. Dorman, President Salisbury. 

Albert L. Jones Quantico. 

Dr. James C. Littleton Pittsville. 

John O. Freeny, Secretary Salisbury. 

WORCESTER COUNTY. 

Jacob H. Sturgis, President Snow Hill. 

Daniel C. Hudson Berlin. 

Edgar Fontaine Pocomoke City. 

Calvin B. Taylor, Secretary Berlin. 



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